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THE 



H>1RBINGER 



William 



Rainey Harper College. Algor^quir. and Roselle Roads. Palatir^e. Illinois 60067. 312^397^ 



Vol. 9. No. 14 



November 25. 1974 



Our flag 
violated 



By Marie Kelly 

On Wednesday. November 
20th. the American Flag on 
campus in front of "A" 
building was taken down, 
turned upside down, and 
raised again at half mast 

Noone was apprehended in 
the act 

What motivations could 
Justify violating the flag' 

Was this singly sicic 
child's play, or does it have 
a deeper significance? 

We cant draw any con- 
clusions. We only know 
our Flag was violated 

Are we in the winter d 
our discontent? 

How do you students feel 
about this? 

Write your opinions and 
drop them off in the Har- 
binger office, slide ihemun 
der the door if its closed 
Room A367 



fofirt t^mfnintt 
§1 ctmmvnJartJofli 

By Diane DiBartolomeo 

Faculty members at Har- 
per rejected sending two re- 
presentatives to serve on the 
newly established Joint 

Communications Conunittee 

The Faculty Senate voted 
unanimously todecline faculty 
participation on the commit 
tee. because they felt the 
committee would hinder, 
rather than further, effective 
communication between the 
board and the faculty 

The committee was estab- 
lished in October by the 
Board of Trustees who pro- 
posed It would be a sub- 
stitute for seating a faculty 
meintoer on the board 

The faculty would not con- 
trol the structure or make 
up a majority of the com- 
mittee 

We have already pre- 
sented our rationale for a 
non- voting advisory faculty 
seat on the board, a seat 
similiar to the one the stu 
dents hold. Robert Powell 
faculty president said 

We think the Joint Com 
munications Committee 

creates a worse situation 
than we had before We 
would prefer the status quo 
We need anadvlsoryposition 



[There will be no HARBING 
JER next week due to the 
iThanksgiving vacation Our 
next issue will be Deceftiber 

iLook for the VOICE news- 
paper put out by the students 
in the Journalism program 

|lt s only 25 cents Support 
^our fellow students The| 
/OICE comes out once a 
fcrear Get your copy Dec 
li 5 



Senate works 
for students 

The Student Senate is here 
to serve the student body at 
Harper. 

If we don't hear from the 
students we can't offer much 
hi'lp 

So if any student has com 
plaints or suggestions and 
you want it brought out in 
the open, come to the Stu- 
dent Senate meeting or to 
the Sludem Senate office Rm 
A - 3.32 

Remember, the only way 
to have an effective Senate 
Is if the student body keeps 
presmjre on it 

If you don t have anything 
to say to the Student Senate 
come in anyway and find out 
what's going on 



on the board, i'owell said 
Robert Rausch. board 
member said I m exceed 
ingly disappointed the faculty 
has taken this view If the 
faculty chooses to play whole 
hog or n'Khing. Ml buy 
nothing 

William Kelly. board 
chairman, said the commit- 
tee will stand with or without 
faculty participation 



Harbinger seeks mere 
staff members 

By Dorothy Berth 

Fall temester is almost over and students are reg- 
istering for spring semester. Its a good idea to re- 
serve time for extracurricular activities. 

Running a college newspaper takes a lot of time 
and effort, but it can be very rewarding, educational 
and a lot of fun. The worli experience can be an Im- 
portant item to Include In your job resume If you're In- 
terested in the ne*« media field. Opportunities are al- 
to avaUable for ■e\eral partial tuition rebates for ato- 
dents who work regularly on the HARBINGER. 

You don't have to be enrolled in the Journalism pro- 
gram to be on the HARBINGER staff. Were looking for 
students willing to devote some time each week to dig- 
ging out the facu and getting good news stories, and 
who are willing to learn how to put together a news- 

psp«r. 

We have openings for reporters, photographers, sports 
writers, female sports writers, and for someone In our 
drculaUon department Editorial positions are avaU- 
able and will go to those studenu showing talent and 
interest through partlcipaUon. ...«„, k-^p- f 

Btudenii should contact me at the HARBINGKR ol- 
flce, Rm. A367. or leave their name, address and phone 
number and they will be contacted about a Job on the 

This Is your school. This Is your newspaper. Lets 
make It hum! 

Grievance procedure 
proposed by senate 



Senate elects 
new senator 

What with vacations and 
Illnesses, the HARBINGER 
missed reporting on the No 
vember 7th Student Senate 
meeting To make up for our 
slip, this issue will have 
two stories about senate 
meetings to bring you up to 
date (Sorry about that) 

The senate vacancy c real 
ed when Glen Lewin left 
was filled wh. n the senators 
voted to elect John Young 




The Senate meeting Nov 
21 promises to result in 
some additional opportun 
ities for students to air their 
grievances Dr Guerln 

Fischer, vice president of 
Ftudeiit affairs, offered his 
help and the help of several 
counselors to set up a grie- 
vance procedure - The sys- 
tem will offer students an 
outlet for any grievances in- 
cluding those about grades 

In other business, follow - 
ing a suggestion by student 
Ellen Mannlx, the senate 
voted to hold their January 
24 meeting in the Student 
Center Lounge This should 



make other students aware of 
what goes rni in the meet 
Ings and interest them in 
participating 

The Senate also agreed 
to publish a newsletter every 
two weeks and distribute it 
to the student body The 
newsletter will be aimed at 
advising students of the ac- 
tions of the Senate It will 
also act as a poll, seeking 
oplniT)ns and ideas from stu- 
dents 

Next meeting of the Senate 
will be Nov 5. 12 .30 pm . 
Rm A242a The meetings 
are open and everyone is 
welcome to attend 



to the positon Young was 
last year's president of the 
Vets Club Out of a total of 
1.5 votes cast by the sena- 
tors. Young received 
10 votes 

Students ftppointed to var- 
ious committees included 
Susan Raef Graduation 

coMmittee. Scott Miller 
.Athletic committee; Joy 
Johnsen Student Conduct 
committee: Norm Agins - 
Foreign Travel committee 
Bridget Holden and Jill Aber 
nathy - Bicentennial com 
mittee; John Young - Task 
Force on International Stu 
dies. 



Two students are still 
needed to serve on the Pub- 
llcatlorts committee 

Serwtor Pat O Brlen re 
ported on the problem of 
books being stolen from the 
college library The senate 
voted to sponsor a program 
to help prevent further thefts 

The possibility of setting 
up a book exchange to be 
'operated by students was 
discussed Under the pro 
posal. students would have a 
place to sell their boolr lo 
other students and could set 
their own price without going 
through the bookstore The 
senate will discuss the idea 
at a future meeting 



Reporters wanted. 




Photographers wanted. 




Editors wanted 



The Elk Grove Orchesis 
a dance troupe from Elk 
Grove High School, will 
be at Harper on Dec 4. 
at noon in the Lounge 
The group performs var- 
ious dance numbers, such 
as jazz, modern and some 
native folk dances. 



L 



/ 



7 



^- 



page 2 



K 



H>f^NGER 



November 25. 1974 



November 25. 1974 



H 



EDITORIAL 



This, my first Editorial, was originally going to be 
about conservation of wildlife in order to tie in with 
Lee Sloan's poem "Night Song". An incident on campus 
Wednesday, however, makes it necessary for me to discuss 
something of a different nature. 

On Wednesday, the American Flag in front of "A" 
building was lowered, turned upside down, and raised 
half-mast. I have been told by John Young, student senator, 
that veterans at Harper did this to protest the statement 
Tuesday by the White House that President Ford would 
not sign the bill to increase Viet Nam vetemans' benefits 
It was not an official act of the Vets Club but by individual 
members. 

It is understandable that the vets are emotionally con- 
cerned about this question Their future education may 
depend on getting additional benefits We strongly sym- 
pathize with them and support passage of the bill 

It is not our intention to alienate any group at Harper, 
but neither is it our intention to let a wrong act go 
unnoticed. 

Playing around with the American flag shows a com- 
plete disrespect for the many Congresiimen and Senators 
who have worked very hard FOR the Viet Nam veterans 
and to pass what they thought was a worthwhile bill. 

We have followed and reported the actions of Congress 
and the Senate in passing the veterans benefit bill and 
sending it to the President for his approval Congress 
is new getting ready to attempt to over- ride the Pres 
i dent's veto 

It is our opinion that playing around with the American 
flag was an unnecessary and childish act 

Bccasse the veteraa^are more mature members of 
the student body at H»rffer, we believe they should put their 
efforts into some more constructive way to gain public 
nipp<M*t for their benefit bill. There are other ways of 
getting your message across and this is not how it shoud 
be done. By doing it. you may have alienated people who 
would have otherwise supported your cause. Yes. in doing 
it, you rated an article this week, and two letters, plus 
this editorial in the Harbinger, but only because it is 
the duty of the newspaper to write all the news whether 
food or bad. Not writing it will not make it go away. 

We hope you will take time now to sit down in a mature 
manner and work out more constructive ways to voice 
your opinions As always, the HARBINGER will attempt 
to help all groups on campus get the word out to the 
students, faculty, administration, and suff as well as 
the community. 

Dorothy Berth 
Acting- Editor- in- chief 




Acttnn Fdtlor-livrhicf Rorolhy IWrlh 

BuiiiiM«ii Manaicrr Rnnrmary Val» 

flporl* Mllor Um Jenkinn 

Activity KdMor HfMi Johiwon 

Pliolo (kJllor GrnrKc Wurt? 

Fiction A Poetry Rdltor |,ee Sloan 

PholoKraphrr* John Korn. Mikr Chrintiansrn 

CarlfMtnUt* I.aura Ortnleva. Sharon Muhorn 

CIrrulalion Bot> CUrkr. Bill Otten 

Staff: Dorrm Ahola, Diane DiRartolemro. RrkiKit llnldrn. 

Sur Hawktm. Marie Kellv. FJUe i.ennon. Ancirm Mrli- 

d<Mian, Frederick Mirmky. Roberta MHtrer. Mark Preinning 

Faculty Advinor M«. Anne Rodxer* 



ll)c HARBINGER ix the student publication for the Harper t ol- 
lege campus communit>'. published weekly except durinK holidays 

and final exams. All opiniuns expressed mv iho;.* tif 
the writer and not necessarily those of the colleRe. its adminis- 
tration, faculty or student body. # 
Article* and ads for publication must be in by Wednesday " 
noon prior to Monday's publication. For advertisinK rates, call 
or write HARBIVGER. William Rainey Harper ( ollege, /VlRon 
quin and Koselle Roads. Palatine, 111. 6(K)67. Phone 397 3000. 
ext. 272 and 460. 



HARBINGER 



Letters To The Editor 



To Whom it May Concern: 

1 object to President Ford's 
promise to veto the new 
and increased benefits of the 
G.I bill as passed by both 
Houses of Congress If this 
veto is not overridden it will 
become increasingly dif- 
ficult for vets to remain in 
school Inflation and un- 
employment are making it 
difficult for returning vets 
to find decent jobs If this 
bill is vetoed, more and more 
vets may never get the edu- 
cation they need to compete 
in today's job market Is 
Ford turning his back on the 
Viet Nam era vets because 
of a guilty conscience? We 
are asking for more money 
than other vets got. but only 
so that we can get almost as 
much 

Pat O Brien - Secretary of 
Harper Vets Club. Harper 
Student Senator 
Harry Hofherr- President of 
Student Senate of Harper 
Mark Karaffa President of 
Harper Vets Club. Harper 
Student Senator 
John Young -Former POW. 
Harper Student Senator 




'7^^Btu^J; 



nJO 



Harper has 
a heart 

A little boy's dream has 
come true because of your 
generosity 

Donny Shepler has gone 
to Disneyworld as a result 
of the efforts of Harper's 
Vets Club Donn>' suffers 
from a rare form of leu- 
kemia His one dream was 
to take a trip to Disney- 
world 

The Vets Club got dona 
tions of gi'ts and held a 
drawing after Harper stu- 
dents contributed to Donny s 
fund 

Winners in the recent 
drawing and their prizes 
were Claudia Cappelle - 
two free dinners. Dave Hah- 
neman Back pack; Chuck 
Stevens S.'iO gift certificate 
from Herman; T Sheridan - 
S.W gift certificate from 
Penneys. and Al Dutson - 
a !i-spee<i Schwinn bike 

Thanks to all those who 
helped Donny finally had 
his dream come true 



Fellow Students: 

This is the first letter 
I've written to any "letters 
to the editor column" My 
silence must be broken be- 
cause of an incident that oc- 
curred on November 20th on 
campus On that nwrning 
some young men lowered the 
American Flag, turned it up- 
side down and raised it to 
half mast 

These unknown. misguided 
"Americans ' should seek 
other means of protesting (if 
that was their intent) If 
they do not appreciate the 
bettefits provided to an 
American citizen, let them 
find a better country! 

Perhaps the Vets Club 
could organize a flag watch! 

As a retired US Marine I 
find this hideous deed in- 
sulting to me and every stu- 
dent attending Harper Col- 
lege. 



Tom McEnroe 
Harper Student 



Winners 
display 

works 

Winners of the First II 
linois Print Commissionex 
hibit. entitled Illinois Print- 
makers I. have their prints 
on display through Dec 10. 
on the first floor. BIdg. F 
Illinois Printmakers I is 
made up of 23 prints com- 
missioned by the Illinois 
Arts Council 

Artists were winners of 
the Illinois Arts Council's 
First Illinois Print Commis 
sion Program 

The exhibition contains 
wfirks by artists from var- 
ious location throughout II- 



To the students of Harper 
College: 

Last Wednesday at 10 am 
a few veterans (8 of the ap- 
prox 900) attending Harper. 
"Fed Up " they say with 
the iiassle in thegovernment 
concerning an increase in 
educational benefits, turned 
the American Flag upside 
down and flew it at half- 
mast in protest 

Who give these individuals 
the right to commit such an 
act? 

Their main gripe is that 
the president has promised 
to veto the bill which •vill 
give them the increased 
benefits 

These few obviously feel 
the president's judgment is 
in error, however, as I view 
this, it is only a small pro- 
portion of veterans attend- 
ing Harper, the majority ob- 
viously feel their present 
benefits substantial 

In my opinion the majority 
of vets attertding this school 
have no quarrel with Pres- 
ident Ford and his policy. 
I feel the vets have gotten 
enough attention and this 
cuatf is not so special 

I have not seen any backing 
from the student body, ad- 
ministration, faculty or vet- 
erans for this cause, nor 
would I expect to 

What reason makes their 
case so special 

Name Withheld 

' linois and represents a sur- 
vey of the quality of works 
presently being done in Il- 
linois and the various print- 
making methods The win 
ners were selected from 200 
applicants by final jurors 
Dean Meeker of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin and Phil 
Larson of the Walker Art 
Center in Minneapolis 




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CAMPUS 
LINE 



Gotta gripe? 

Just curious about something? 

Need a problem solved? 

Campus Line wUl be an •Action Expres8"-rype 
column for Harper. It wUl appear weekly in the Har- 
Dinger. 

If you have any questions or problems with any- 
thing on campus, or are just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about it and drop 
it off at Uie Harbinger omce. Rm. A367. 

We wUl research and investigate tiie situation and 
present our results in Campus Line. 



H. How come all the fUms and concerts are at noon-* 
What about something for the night time shidents? 

A. During the current semester there have been 16 day- 
^ ^"1 '/ evening activities. This breaks down to 
include 3 daytime and 3 evening conceru. 3 daytime 
and 5 evening fUms. and 2 daytime and 2 evening 
lecturer The only activities exclusively held durina 
daytime are tiie Minicourscs. 

The school has ti-led to hold Minlcourses al night 
In ttie past and did not have enough interested appli- 
cants for enrollment Night time students appear 
to come only for classes and then leave school. They 
do not usually stay around the lounges, etc. 75" of 
the student body are currentiy daytime students, but 
aa you can see. Uie activities are evenly divided 



TheTrial 
Billy Jack' 



** 



Night Song 



page 3 



By Lee Sloan 

The wind is at my back. I lick my wounds 
Paddmg softly away in winter fog. swift as the night 1 see 
And smell the shapes of future foes, fears ' 

Animal in the dusk I wait alone, watch the hunters pass 
So placid in their safety ^ 

Dayslilping, dreaming of the fire that burnt me to the bone 
I touch my scars with velvet nose for 1 survived alone 
Ihe hunters and tiie muffled men with gun and flame 
and trap 

I hear the screams of the dying ones as I make the 
journey back 

Where are the gray- muzzled leaders, where is the voice 
of the pack? 

Where are the howls of the lovers, the screams of the 
I resn -bitten preyX 

Where are the sd^nts of the others, why did it all die 

My toes are bitten off by metal teeth 
And the ear that was scratched in a love- battle hangs 
At a shotgun s crazy angle I am thin 
And hungry now. always hungry 
There was game enough 
but the herds are gone and 1 hunger 
Snow falls, alone I hunt 
Hunger balls itself burning in my blood 
Hunger rises giving me its strength 
Hunger moves me. is me. is death 

Hunger lifts me flying over ice for a trace of a scent 
of prey, I run, and there is joy in hunting, despite 




still hunger' 
I mourn, and 



a sign 

pain 

Of newly opened wounds -I am alive! 

Torn and bleeding yes but I stlil hunt 

Others hunt no more Men take their skins 

go on hunting 

There still will be fighting and loving, hunting and eating 

nights of ritual beneath the moon I have survived 

A gray shape in gray fog. I still walk 

in the places that are mine (though I am wary 

Ealing no tidbits left upon the trail bearing their scent! 

The wind IS at my back. 1 raise my head 

And sing to let them know they did noMvin 

Harper poet in national anthology 



j»(j "•"•■•itu<o»«fH(6«sne 



HELD OVER! and SMASH WEEK! 

AT A THEATRE NEAR YOU 



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By Lee Sloan 

Harper student Penny Mc 
Ilraith had some good news 
in the mail this week A 
few weeks ago she sent sev 
eral poems to the National 
Pof'try Press for their An- 
nual Anthology of College 
Poetry. The Anthology is a 
compilation of the finest 
poetry written by college 
men and women in America, 
representing every state 
•Selections were made from 
thousands of manuscripts 



.*"«,DELORES TAYLOR.^ TOM LAUGHLIN I ^ 




IlB£ld 

Food 

*»'n»n Of «ip#'t^ 

fo gu'O* ifou '" 

»DO'»c.»l.ng con 
•— rn-ary «no 
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•»'•» »», UM4 OX' } 400 000 lom 
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More than 200 titles 
itvailable at: 




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I Sch 



submitted, and among them 
was Penny s untitled poem 
which appears in this issue 
Asked her how she felt 
about getting into the Antho- 
lofy. I don t know she 
said "Excited. I guess 
Strange in a way, I always 
thought of the starvlngartist 
going for years without being 
published, and then all of 
a sudden -either dying or 
getting published 

When asked if she planned 
to submit any more poetry 
to paying publications she 
said, I never really thought 
of myself as a poet, now I 
Ruess 11 1 have to think about 
it 

By Penny Mcllrailh 
Again I was deceived by 



BOAR'S HEAD 
RESTAURANT 

cod Opportunity for par 
ime young-minded, oggres- 
ive students as woiteVs and 
cocktoil waitresses. Must be 
21 or over. Apply in person 
ot the Boar's Head Restau 
rant, 999 Elmhurst Rd., Mf 
Prospect (under Rondhursl 
water tower). Ask for Don 
Nye. 



MONEY!!! 
MONEY!!! 
MONEY!!! 



Flu vaccine is still avail- 
able through the Health Ser- 
vice^ office for only $1.50 
per shot Harper students 
faculty, staff and adminis- 
trators can take advantage of 
this service and the inex- 
pensive cost now before the 
flu season reallv hits 

Stop at the Health Services 
Rm A 362 (upstairs over the 
fireplace lounge area). Flu 
shots will not be given on 
Mon and Thurs from 9 30 
am to II .30 am or on 
Tues and Fri from noon to 
2 pm , but will be given 
at other times duringnormal 
Health Services hours Mon 
thru Thurs from 8 15 am 
to 10 p m and Fr|. from 
N 15 am to 4 40 p m 



the sun who smiled- beguil- 
ing my easy confidence 
My hopes rose with the sun 
but the Day was not as beau- 
tiful as the smile 
Damn you sun -I burn In 
disgrace for learning how 
Easily my heart Is smashed 
against the wall 
I lock my heart, wounded, 
stinging with fresh Drawn 
blood into a cement cloister. 
But day passes, pain dis- 
appears and so Next morn- 
ing when Usee the sun smil 
ing, I fill with its warmth - 
using it as it used me. I 
simply smirk back 







DEC 2 - 15 



lOM N (US*4 *4J-1}JJ 

4DV«NCt TiCKttS NOW ON SAll AND 
iV*ii*»l| «I All TlC«f riOH OUTlttJ 



page 4 



H 



H/RBINGER 



November 25, 1974 



November 25. 1974 



f€ 



H/I^NGER 



page 5 




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ROCK MUSIC 



By Fred Mirsky 



Most followers of Jethro 
Tull will probably agree that 
the bands latest release. 
War Child (Chrysalis), is 
far from their best effort 
With some exception, the 
record as a whole seems to 
lack the imagination of their 
previous works. 

The lyrics at War Child, 
penned by leader Ian And- 
erson.consistof strangely in- 
teresting ; olitical. social, 
and philisophical comment- 
ary. Unfortunately, the mu- 
sic is largely commerical 
and uninteresting 

Not that this recording 
is bad; it's just disappoint 
ing. Jethro Tull is a band 
with awesome potential, and 
War Child, for the most 
part, does not exploit this 
potential 

/ Jethro Tull is convrised 
of Ian Anderson (flute, sax- 
ophone, and vocal). Martin 
Bar re (guitar). John Evan 
(Keyboard). Jeffrey Ham- 
mond Hammond (bass guitar 
and string bass), and Barrie- 
more Barlow (percussion) 

Side one of War Child 
opens with the title cut It 
is an offbeat, bil very catchy- 
selection featuring Ian And- 
erson on the saxophone. 

Next comes Queen and 
Country: a very tense com- 
position on political coercion 
which tends to get very re- 
petitious The music is very 
commercial Success seems 



to be a disease, and Jethro 
Tull has caught it 

Ladies is a mediocre song 
about prostitution, which 
finds Anderson switching off 
between flute and saxophone 

Back- Door Angels is an 
extrentiely heavy piece fea- 
turing some excellent guitar 
work by Martin Barre The 
songs' atheistic lyrics seem 
to completely contradict the 
whole second side of a pre- 
viously released recording 
called Aqualung. 

"Why do the faithful have 
such a will to believe in 
something^ And call it the 
name they choose -having 
chosen nothing 

Think 111 sit down and in 
vent some fool -some Grand 
Court Jester And the next 
time the die is cast, hell 
throw a six or a two 

In and out of the back 
door, ran one front -door 
angel She smiled, and I 
think she winked her eye ' 

The side ends with Sea 
Lion; another loud cut deal - 
ing with coercion 

Skating Away on the Thin 
Ice of the New Day. a rather 
nice accoustical piece, be- 
gins side two The song 
features John Evan on Ac- 
cordian. and once againpro- 
jecls atheistic lyrics 

Bungle in the Jungle is a 
rocker which implicates man 
to be just another animal 

Following Only Solitare(a 
skiinp)^ accoustical filler). 
comes a work of art called 




NOtfHfRN CHICAOOIANDS Oflly TRUt FOIK KOOM 

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Earl of Old Town 



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The Third Hoorah. Anderson 
has almost miraculously 
mixed the musical concepts 
of Old England classical and 
Modern Rock into this piece 
The result is pleasingly or- 
iginal 

The final tune, Two Fin- 
gers, provides a comical 
look at death 

"And as you join the Good 
Ship Earth, and mingle with 
the dust You'd better leave 
your underpants with some- 
one you can trust " 

In the November l«th issue 
of the Harbinger, a student 
named Linda Hughes wrote a 
letter suggesting a poll be 
taken from this years student 
body regarding the kind of 
music prefereed to be played 
over WHCM Our feeling is 
that Linda belongs to a very 
small minority of students 
who dislike rock To prove 
our point, we have decided to 
take her suggestion and con- 
duct a poll 

If you have a strong opin- 
ion about this controversy, 
just drop by the Harbinger 
office with a slip of paper 
listing two or three artists 
you would most enjoy listen- 
ing to or reading about Put 
it in my mail box and I'll 
let you know the results in 
another column 



Harper s Bazaar is spon 
soring a Christmas ba- 
zaar to be iitrld from 9 
am U> 3 pm in the 
Student Lounge on Dec 
2 Many gift items will 
be available ranging in 
price from 25 cents to 
$.5 All gifts are hand 
made 



CLASSIFIED ADS 

i;)7) < lid Pinto Waiioil. Auto 
Tran».. AC tieret) speakers. Iuk 
Raice rack, rear defrost. 92.45(1 



Volunteer Student T>'plal n«*ded 
for Harbinuer newspaper ./fice 
Mcellenl oivjoh iraininu X-272 



JOBOPF.MNC FOR 
VK.TF.RANS WORK STl DY 

Clerkal position in Mr. Keener s 
ofTice ( C'ommunirv Relations), 
-lob description: 

answer phones 

•itufT envelopes 

help Kei new releases out 

help do mailinK* 
liRht typing helpful, but not ne< 



essary. 



iNqriRE IN 



VETERANS AFFAIRH OFFICE 



Wanted: YES tickets two ticketft 
for Dec 16 concert in ChicaKo 
If you have any or know of any 
available, please call Tom \'il 
lar«. 4.19-7.18.1. 
Leave mess.iKC if not at home. 



AM-FM-SSB Linear Amp f.)r 25 
50 MH/.. I5(m out with .i 1 '2 
W drive. Power SWK/ Plate \'o!l 
ajt*- Meter with Kec Prcamp. .M 
«.j 7Vo color orK#ns. .3 chan- 
nel for any stereo or radio. 
Walnut covered. Call Lee - 3.M- 
39.18 after 4 p m 

Looking for attractive younK 
ladies for bartending ponltions. 
Will traia Full or part time Sir 
manager anytime after 4 p.m al 
Donovan's Ltd.. 393S. .Milwau 
kee .Ave.. Wheelina. 



Free concerts 

There will be iwo free 
concerts presented by the 
Harper Music Department 
The first will feature the 
Jazz -Rock Band and Wind 
Ensemble on Tuesday, Nov 
26. at 8 p.m in the Lounge 
The Jazz Bands selections 
will include works from the 
Maynard Ferguson. Stan 
Kenton, and Thad Jones Mel 
Lewis libraries The Wind 
Ensemble will perform Mar- 
tin Mailman s Liturgical 
Music ". John Barnes 
Chances "Variations on a 
Korean Folk Song . and 
•Folk Song Suite'. by 
Ralph Vaughn Williams 

On the following Tuesday. 
Dec 3. all of Harper's choirs 
will perform together for the 
first time The Community 
Chorus will perform three 
of the Christmas Motets of 
the French composer Fran • 
cis Poulenc The Concert 
Choir will sing a group of 
traditional American carols 
settings of Medieval Christ 
mas poems under the title 
Nowell Sing We . by Rich 
ard Dirksen. as well as a set- 
ting of a German folksongby 
Arnold Schoenl>erg. whose 
lOtth birthday is being ob- 
served this year Another 
familiar spiritual. "Elijah 
Rock . will also be pre- 
sented 

The Camerata Singers will 
present a selection of music 
written for small chamber 
ensemble including William 
Bvrd s Motet Ave Verum 



Corpus", two works by the 
Baroque composer Michael 
Praetorius, and early Amer- 
ican carol by William Bill- 
ings and arrangements of 
carols by the British com- 
posers Martin Shaw and 
Peter Hurford 

The Community Chorus 
will also combine with the 
Orchestra and the Elk Grove 
Festival Chorus for a special 
presentation of Haydn's' "The 
Creation" on Dec 8 The 
concert will be at 7:30 
pm at Elk Grove High 
School Admission will be $2 
for adults and $1 for stu- 
dents 



Charlie Chaplin s classic 
comedy. "The Gold Rush", 
will be presented on Dec 6. 
at 8 p m in E106. as part of 
the Chaplin film series 
Pay Day" '.starring Charlie 
Chaplin and his brother Sy- 
dney, will also be shown 
Both films are free 



FriMids 

On Tuesday. Nov 26. the 
film Friends ■ will be 
shown at 12 noon, in E- 106. 

"Friends" was directed 
by Lewis Gilbert and has a 
musical score by Elton John. 
It involves the story of ■ 
pair of unwanted teenagers 
who run away to create a life 
for themselves after realiz- 
ing they have no one but each 
other Eventually they fall 
in love and deliver their own 
child in a small cotuge hide- 
away in Southern France. 

The f ilm wi 1 1 be shown free. 



QILEND^ 



ON CAMPUS - 

Art Exhibit - Illinois Printmakers, 

Thru Dec. 10. flrit floor. Bldg. F. 
Film - "Friends". 

Nov. 28, 12 noon, K-106. 
Harper Wind Knsemblc & Jazz Band Concert, 

Nov. 26, 8 p.m.. Lounge, free. 
Thanksgiving Mass 

Nov, 27. 12 noon. K-108. 
Thanksgiving Vacation, no claMCR Nov. 28-30. 
BB-I)uF'age Tournament, 

Nov. 29 St 30, away. 
MM MaWair, 

Dec. 3, home, 8 p.m. 
Harper Choirs Concert, 

Dec. 3, 8 p.m.. Lounge, free. 
Yoga mini-course, concentrating on the basic methods 

of self-relaxation and physical awareness. NEW 
DATES FOR THE COURSE ARE DEC. 3 A 10, 

12 noon - 1:50 p.m., Board Rm. B & f. 
Elk Grove High School Orchesls. featuring jazz, modern 

native dances. Dec. 4, 12 noon. Lounge. 
Student Senate Mtg.. 

Dec. 5, 12:30 p.m.. A-242 A. 
MH-VVaubonsee, 

Dec. 5. 8 p.m., home. 
Film - The Chaplin Series - "The Gold Rush" & "Pay 

Day". Dec. 6. 8 p.m. E-106, free. 
BB-DuPage, 

Dec 7. away, 7:30 p.m. 
Harper Community Orchestra & Chorus Concert, 

Dec 8, Elk Grove High School. 7:30 p.m. 

MUSIC- 

Dave Mason, Auditorium, Nov. 26. 

Sergio MendesA Brasi' 77, .Mill Run, Nov. 26 - Dec 1 

Leo Kottke & .le'»<'t Colin Young, Auditorium, Nov. 27 

Thad Jones & Mel Lewis, Jazz Showcase, Nov. 27-30 

Steppenwolf, Aragon. Nov. 29 

Johnny Mathis, Arie Crown, Nov. 29-30. 

Stan Kenton, Rolling Meadows High School. Dec. 2 



r- 



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page 6 



T€ 



H>I^NGER 



^iovember 25, 1974 



Hawks lose opener; head for Dupage 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper Hawks opened 
their basketball season No- 
vember 19 at St Viator High 
School with a 79-60 defeat at 
the handsofthe Wright Rams, 
and it is worth wondering 
how soon the Hawks will be 
able to correct the mistakes 
they made. 

Wright headcoach Ed Bad- 
ger had been worried before 
the game about the loss of 
many of his players from 
last year, but he didn't seem 
so worried during the second 
half, when the players he 
had did more than enough 
to pull away from a tough 
flock of Hawks who had hung 
tight to finish on the short 
end of the 33-30 half time 
score 

Harper ran a zone defense 
in the first half that did a 



good job of keeping the Rams 
close, but Wright exploded 
early in the second half to 
take a 43-32 lead and the 
Hawks were never very close 
for the rest of the game. 

"They were better than I 
had anticipated." admitted 
Harper head coach Roger 
Bechtold. "We expected 
them to be quick but they 
were in t>etter shape than 
we were They were able 
to do things that we couldn't 
stop simply because we were 
out of shape. I'll take the 
blame for that." 

On offense, the Hawks had 
trouble with the tight man 
to man defense the Rams 
sprung on them instead of 
their expected 1-3-1 setup 
"Their pressure forced our 
offense out too far for us 
to reallywork anything.' 'said 
Bechtold 'We haiki't faced 



that before. You can't pre- 
pare for the kind of pres- 
sure and quickness Wright 
showed us if you don't have 
the same quickness on your 
team" 

Harper had been concern- 
ed about the lack of size on 
their team, but Wright 
proved to be a fairly short 
team also. They did man- 
age, however, to outrun and 
outrebound the Hawks and it 
won the game for them. 

Size was not really a fact- 
or, as Jimmy House proved. 
The 5 foot 5 inch House col- 
lected 18 points for the Rams 
mostly on jumpers Dick 
Powell led Wright with 22 
points 

Forward Tim Holland, in 
his first game with the 
Hawks, played a tough game 
defensively and gathered 16 
points, but he still made 



some mistakes according to 
Bechtold. "He has some 
things to learn about de- 
fense and taking good shots, 
but he hustled and rebound- 
ed well. 

"I was disappointed inour 
lack of poise We were the 
veteran ball club out there. 
We didn't sustain our ag- 
gressiveness, but we can 
still do a good job There 
won't be many teams who will 
be able to do what Wright 
did to us." 

Harper will try to keep 
from making losing a habit 
when they compete in the IXi- 
Page Tournament this Fri- 
day and Saturday, November 
29 and 30 On Tuesday. 
December 3, the Hawks will 
return home to St Viator's 
to host Mayfair. and two 
nights later on December 5 
they will host Waubonsee. 




Hawk center Sieve Schimdt 
takes a shot during Harper's 
79-60 loss to Wright. (Photo 
by George Wurtz) 



Hockey team meets Macomb in opener 



By Mark Preissing 

The first varsity level 
hockey team in our school's 
history has recently be«> 
selected by Coach Pat Huf- 
fer Coach Huffer has been 
putting his charges through 
tough practices every Mon- 
day and Wednesday from 4 00 




Hockey coach Pat Huffer. 
who is looking forward to 
an exciting season. (Photo 
by George Wuriz) 



^f^^i 



-5:30 p. m preparing them 
for the seaaonopener against 
Macomb College of Michi - 
gan on Saturday. November 
30. at Randhurst Twin Ice 
Arena, at 1 45 pm The 
next game for the pucksters 
will be on Sunday. December 
1. at the Franklin Park Arena 
against Loyola University 
Coach Huffer has chosen 
the following players for the 
Hockey team There are 
five holdovers from last 
year s hockey club They a re 
forwards Kevin Bowens. 
Sven Overland, and defense- 
men. Mark Walk. Tom Knicht 
and Keith Anderson 

Freshmen who have been 
chosen include forwards 
Chris Bass, Bruce Brothers 
Bill Elutler. Terry Cunning- 
ham. Mark Dason. JimDuich 
Bill Laird. Tom McEnemey 
Mike Passaglia and Buss 
Wolf in Freshman defense- 
men chosen were Jay Wolo- 
shyn and Mark Preissing 
The goalies who will be bat- 



tling it out for number one 
honors will be Tom DeWitt. 
Cliff Graham, and Mike Mad 
dox. all freshmen 

From the boys that made 
the team, the school will be 
well represented on the ice 
The games will be very well 
worth watching, so why not 



come out to our home games? 
Pass the word around, and 
with student support, this 
will be a successful season 
for our hockey team, both 
on and off the ice 

Remember, face off time 
is Saturday. November 30th 
at I 45. at Rmvlhurst Ice 



Arena You will seeforyour- 
self the excellent caliber 
of hockey our team can play 
Anyone interested in being 
the hockey team's traineror 
manager, contact Coach Huf- 
fer at Randhurst on Mon- 
day, November 25th. from 
4 00-530 



'i 





Special Discounts to Harper Stvdents 



From 20^ to 1/3 off 
Finf Je»elr> . Watrh Repair 

CoBtuiiif Jevkelr> . Jewelr\ Cleaning 

F.ngravinjj . Rqiair and Appraising 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 



'.> .i.rii !♦ p.m. \1(i:-.. J ri. 
!K30,«. lit, .'i |>.m. ShL 
12 .% |» m. .Siin. 



308 E. Kand Road. 
Arlii«ton HeiKhtu, '11. 
398-8211 
bt th« Nerlli Point Shopping Contar, Lower Arocd* 



♦>-* 



Nov. 29-30 Dec. I 
Ron & Ann Holm 





HARRY HOPE'S 312-639-2636 
GOOD MUSIC DRINKS FOOD 

THURSDAY & SUNDAY frOO & 1030 
FRID AY a SATURDAY &30 & 11O0 

9000 GARY RD. GARY ILLINOIS 
(LOCATED AT FOX TRAILS) 




L 



T 



r- 



L 



TE 



H>1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 31 a-aQZ-aOC^ 



Vol. 9, No. 15 



Dec. 9. 1974 



PRESIDENT DENIES REQUEST 
FOR FIREARMS ON CAMPUS 



By Dorothy Berth 

Public Safety officers at 
Harper will not be allowed 
to iuive firearms according 
to Dr Robert Lahti. Har- 
per's president 

in a letter to the officers, 
in response to their request 
dated May 24. Dr. Lahti said. 
"I am not convinced by the 
facts presented that arming 
the public safety officers is 
Justified at this time. I 
deny the request and will 
recommend to the Board of 
Trustees that we continue the 
{o-esent practice of notarm- 

As the HARBINGER gOM 
to press . the decision by 
Dr Lahti has not been re- 
leased officially to the news- 
papers although the letter 
was dated almost six weeks 
ago. on October 22 

Dr Lahti said he gave 
careful consideration to the 
facts and the backup infor- 
mation regirdingthersquest 
by seven officers of the col- 
leg's public safety depart- 
ment for permission to bear 
firearms and his decision 
has not beenarrivedat light- 
ly 

Reports of incidents of 

crime on campus since 1969 

fail to show an increasing 

trend for which the right 

to bear arms would be neces- 



sary," said Dr Lahti 
"They also fail to demon- 
strate a significant number 
of incidents during the past 
five years for which fire- 
arms would have been Jus- 
tified " 

Dr Lahti said the opinions 
of students, faculty and ad- 
ministration, as well as the 
community. greatly In- 
fluenced his decision "It 
should be noted that almost 
all the opinions from the 
community were negative on 
the subject." he said 

A survey of other sub- 
urt)an community colleges 
and a survey of chiefs of 
police within Harper College 
district were also influent- 
ial in Dr Lahti s decision 

Surrounding community 
college policies concerning 
bearing firearms, he said, 
are dicated by the number 
of incidents and demands 
placed /on the security of- 
ficers Relative to Har- 
per, "there appears to be 
little Justification for arm- 
ing at this time " 

Public safety officers 
refused to comment on the 
possibility of them fOlng 
o^er Dr. Lahti's head and 
asking for approval or action 
by the Board of Trustees. 

In discussing Dr Lahti's 
decision, public safety of- 
ficer Sgt. Charles Mueller 



would only say "We felt 
we had an obligation to pur- 
sue the gun issue for the 
protection of the students, 
be we were turned down cold . • ' 

Although the gun issue is 
dead for now, several other 
facts surfaced during the 
review and investigation. 
During interviews with the 
Student Senate and with the 
HARBINGER, public safety 
officers indicated that the 
present equipment and com- 
munications system used by 
the department Is inadequate 

Regarding this issue. Dr. 
Lahti said he will 'have the 
Vice President of Adminis- 
trative Services conduct an 
intensive review of the ef 
ficiency. effectiveness, and 
risks which our safety of- 
ficers undergo while carry- 
ing out their duties I re- 
commend the adequacy of 
equipment and the communi- 
cations system reviewed. 
" Practices of public safety 
officers patrolling campus 
during hours of darkness 
shall also be studied " he 
said, "and all other alter- 
natives for producing max- 
imum defense for public 
safety officers, other than 
the right to bear arms, will 
be reviewed ' ' 

According to Dr Lahti, 

a most significant fact ' 

he had to consider in making 




Dr. Robert 
I.ahd, Harper 
president 
"There la 
little evidence 
at this dmc 
to suport 
the need for 
firearms." 



his decision not to arm the 
public safety officers "was 
the Philosophy under which 
the department is commis- 
sioned" 

"They are to operate un- 
der the assumption of ser- 
vices and prevention (of 
crime) rather than ap- 
prehension and arrest This 
spirit of services, prevent- 
ion, and preservation of 
rights and liberties Is 
consistant with the spirit 



of the academic society on 
campus," Dr Lahti said. 

Changing crime conditions 
on campus with respect to 
practices for protection of 
Harper students and per- 
sonnel will be watched Dr 
Lahti said 

Rather than arming cam- 
pus security officers. Dr. 
Lahti said "other alter- 
natives will be pursued to 
protect the officers from 
mdue risk." 



Sfwfent boofr excftonge coming ^p Editorial positioR Open for Spring semester 



By Jackie Krolopp 



The Student Senate Is ar- 
ranging a book exchange that 
will enable students to sell 
their old bocks to other stu- 
dents and^or obtain the ma- 
terials they will need for 
the upcoming semester 

Although the name may 
imply that books are ex- 
changed, the system is en- 
tirely dependent upon cards 
which will contain the own- 
er's selling price, the title, 
author, and course for which 
the book is used and the 
student's name and phone 
number where he or she can 
be reached These cards 
will then be posted on a 
large bulletin board in the 
Student Senate Office, A332, 
near the game room. An 
individual could then con 
suit the board for the need 



ed information to acquire 
the books he or she will 
need 

Complete details are 
available in the Senate Of- 
fice, and students may now 
and at the beginning of next 
semester begin registering 
their books to be sold 

Much of the success of 
this project will depend upon 
^student cooperation in re- 
porting back to the book ex- 
change as soon as the book 
has been sold to avoid calls 
about books that arenolong- 
er available. 



Will the two young 
gentlemen who stopped by 
the HARBINGER office 
Tuesday evening with 
certain information 

please contact the Editor 



Applications are beingac- 
cepted In the Student Activit- 
ies office Rm A337 for the 
position of Editor-in-Chief 
of the Harbinger for the 
spring semester Deadline 
date for filing applications 
Is Friday, Dec 20, 1974 

The Editor-in-chief is re- 
sponsible for the overall 
production of the paper and 
its contents including ap- 
pearance, deadline, publi- 
cation dates, operational as- 
pects of the staff, assign- 
ment of stories, control of 
the budget and coordination 
of all editorial departments 

The Editor -In chief will 
set policy for the Harbinger 
including editorial stands by 
th6 paper and political in- 
volvement of the paper Re- 
sponsibility includes seeing 
that a clipping file, photo 
file, and newspaper file are 



maintained in the Harbinger 
office, and that proper dis- 
tribution of the paper is 
maintained 

The Editor In chief will be 
rpsponsible for the accuracy 
of articles In the Harbingf- 
and shall work closely with 
the Managing Editor to as- 
sure accuracy and good 
jounalistic reporting The 
Editor-in-Chief shall de- 
termine the size of the paper 
each week, and shall work 
closely with the Business 
Manager of the Harbinger 
regarding advertising. 

The Editor-in-Chief shall 
be responsbile for holding 
at least one general staff 
meeting each week plus an 
editorial meeting. 

The person holding this 
position should have the 
ability to initiate and co- 
ordinate efforts erf all de- 



partments Enrollment In 
the journalism program Is 
not required, but experience 
or • training in journalism 
would be most helpful A 
good knowledge of the work- 
ing operations of a news- 
paper should be advantage- 
ous The Editor-in-Chief 
must be a person who will 
be able to look at the over- 
all picture and work out 
solutions to problems as 
soon as they arise, or be 
able to keep one step ahead 
of possible problem areas. 
The job requies many hours 
of time devoted to the Har- 
binger and requires a per- 
son who will be able to 
follow through to make sure 
all jobs are being done. The 
Editor-in-Chief must alsobe 
able to delegate authority to 

(Turn to page 4) 



i 



\ 



>^ 



^ 



page 2 



f£ 



HARBINGER 



Dec. 9, 1974 



EDITORIAL 



Tuesday night I was sit- 
ting at my desk trying to get 
things straightened out and 
ready for the printers so the 
last Issue o( the HARBING- 
ER for this semester would 
come out on time Letters 
to the Editor were piled 
high, copies of press re- 
leases were scattered on 
the desk, and pages and 
pages of stories from our 
reporters were stacked be- 
fore me. It was a Herculean 
task and promised to take 
most of the evening 

Around 6 30 pm strains 
of music floated up to the 
third floor office bit they 
weren't the usual WHCM 
sounds Instead it was the 
sound of Harper's choirs 



getting ready for their 8p.m. 
concert. 

As the eveningprogressed 
the entittjsiasm of the per- 
-formers increased and their 
voices grew, bringing a 
spirit of Christmas cheer to 
the school. Although the 
number of people in the au- 
dience may not have appear- 
ed very large to the members 
of the choirs who took the 
time and effort^ to perform 
Tuesday night, I hope they 
will realize that those of us 
who wereworkingout of sight 
in various offices were en- 
joying their Christmas con- 
cert, too So, for your 
"hidden audience" let me 
say, "Thank you for bring- 
ing Christmas to Harper " 





ArtinK Editor-ln-rhirf Dorathy B^th 

Bunincaa Man«||<^ RoMmary Vnlr 

Npnrti Milor Jim Jrnklnii 

ActH'lty Rditor Heidi Johiwon 

Pho«o Editor Grarne Wurtr 

Fiction A l>o««ry Editor I.er SInnn 

PhotoRraphm John Korn. Mike Chriatiannen 

CarloonlM* Laura Ortoleva. Sharon Nicborn 

CirrulaHon Bob Clarke. Bill Otten 

WalT: Dorevn Akola, Diane DiBarlolemeo. Brtdxit HoMen. 

Sue Hawkinn. Marie Kelly. Rli<<e I.ennon. Andrew Mrl^ 

doaian, Frederick Mlmky. Roberta Mdtoer. Mark PreiaainR 

Farully Advisor Ma. Anne RodRem 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the Harper Col 
lege campus community, published wedily except during holidays 
and nnal exams All opinions expressed are those of 
the writer and not necessarily those of the college, its adminis- 
tration, faculty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Wednesday 
noon prior to Monday's publication. For advertising rates, call 
or write HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College, Algon- 
quin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, III. 60067. Phone 397-3000, 
ext. 272 and 460. 



Letters to the Editor 



In reading the November 
18th issue of the Harbinger 
I was very pleased to see 
the coverage which you gave 
several scholarship pro- 
grams Your assistance in 
publicizing these programs 
is greatly appreciated. 
Thank you. 

Bill WendUng 
Financial Aid Associate 



I am enrolled in the crim- 
inal justice program and I 
feel this scliool should get 
their act together. Last 
week a counselor came in- 
to my class and told us what 
classes to take aixl that we 
should register early. This 
counselor . came into my 
class without the class' ap- 
proval 

I am paying out of district 
fees, which comes to ap- 
proximately $100 per 3 hour 
class, which comes to ap- 
proBcimately $2 50 per class 
session In other words, 
this counselor wasted $2 50 
of my tuition money to make 
her job eiusier so she 
wouldn't have to register 
us separately 

When I went to register 
I was given one week to pay. 
I immediately went to the 
business office for a de- 
ferment in pay I was treat- 
ed extremely rude, and given 
the "third degree " I finally 
convinced them to give me 
until Jan 2 They said we 
have to pay early because 
there are not enough people 
in the office to handle all the 
bills at once Why don't 
they hire more help during 
registration period, so 
career program people don't 
have to suffer I feel the 
money I'm paying and the 
service I'm getting do not 
coincide, and something 
should be done. 

Barbara Schuman 



I would like to express 
my appreciation to all those 
students and faculty who at- 
tended the liturgy for the 
Feast of All Saints 

The overwhelming in- 
terest demonstrated by those 
who came and participated 
makes the possibility of 
future celebrations very 
promising. 

Thank you for your in- 
terest and encouragement. 

John Moran 
Co-chairman of the event 



Letters to the Editor must 
be signed and dated in order 
to be used in the HARBING- 
ER. If requested, we may 
withhold the writer's name 
on publication, however we 
reserve the right to print 
names of letter writers, at 
our discretion. We have 
withheld one letter on the 
flag issue because it was 
unsigned If the writer 
wishes to come in and sign 
it, we will try to publish it 
in the next issue Jan 20 



It seems that some peo- 
ple here at Harper are stir- 
red up because of the flag 
being raised upside down to 
half-mast One wrote that 
most vets obviously were 
satisfied with the present 
benefits because they didn't 
participate Maybe sonw 
vets didn't know it was going 
to take place (me for one) 
Some vets have to work also 
They can't afford to miss 
work even for such a worthy 
cause I don't think the vets 
involved meant any dlsre - 
spect to the flag or country 
It was a simple protest to 
President Ford's promise 
to veto the new bill 

Some students at Harper 
live with their parents. They 
may or may not work. A 
lot of vets don't have some- 
one to pay their bills My 
family lives in South Caro- 
lina, but I don't receive any 
help from them I support 
myself on '"sufficient"(?) 
benefits and my job At 
times I don't even have food 
to eat. I'm not asking for 
sympathy for myself or any 
other vet We don't want 
it But the cost <rf living 
and cost of school keeps 
going up The Gl Bill 
should be raised also 

Harper isn't the most ex- 
pensive sctiool. but what hap- 
pens when a vet goes on to 
another school where the 
present benefits don't even 
begin to pay tuition Do 
vets have to sacrifice a de- 
cent education because the 
GI Bill is insufficient-> 

Rod Harmon 



Because of 


final 


exams 


and the Holidays 


the 


HARBINGER 


will 


not be 


published 


again 


until 


January 20. 


1975 








^HIHIJH 





This is a reply to your 
editorial concerning the 

"violation " of, and the 

"complete disrespect " to- 
wards the flag. 

In your editorial, you fail 
to mention just what sig- 
nificance this act had Any- 
one who has knowledge about 
the flag knows that flying 
the flag upside down is an 
international signal of dis- 
tress Flying the flag at 
half-mast is merely a sign 
of mourning 

I ask the people who re- 
gard these acts as disre- 
spectful examine their ovin 
values. In my opinion, it 
seems disrespectful not to 
fly the flag at half-mast 
on the anniversary of John 
Kennedy's assassination 
However, I heard no cries 
of foul play concerning this 
oversight 

It seems that you, the 
student, the reader, and the 
community are the true 

"misguided Americans." 
Politicians are bought and 
sold like cattle, the en- 
vironment is decaying right 
in front of your noses, yet 
you have the audacity to 
get upset over a symbolic 
gesture like thisi I would 
like to know where were 
your letters concerning the 
antics of Nixon and his band 
of "misguided Americans? " 
How many of you outraged 
"citizens" voted'' How many 
of you care about anything 
other than yourselves? An- 
ser these questions, then 
ask yourselves who the real 

"misguided Americans ' are. 
I would much rather be a 

"misguided American " than 
a "guided hypocrite " 

Look up America, and see 
what you've got I bet if 
you look real hard, you 
won't like what you see 

Mark Karaffa 
President. Veterans Club 
and Student Senator 



I am not writing this let- 
ter to try and persuade any- 
one to take certain stand on 
the reasons behind the Nov 
20lh flag tampering, but I 
do iiave a point to make 

My point hinges some- 
what on the word "'violated' 
which appeared on the front 
page of the Nov 25lh Har 
binger (""Our Flag Violated 
by Marie Kelly) The word 
"violated " means "abused" 
to me. and I think that the 
people who don't believe that 
a person or group should 
protest in a peaceful man- 
ner are the ones who are 
violating" the flag and what 
it stands for 

Because all too often 
those who are "proud flag 
wavers" are the same peo 
pie who. in the name of 
loyalty, attempt to stand in 
the way of meaningful, ef- 
fective, and non-violent pro- 
test, which just happens to 
be one of the freedoms re- 



Dec. 9. 1974 



K 



H/1^NGER 



page 3 



(Turn to page 3) 



Letters to the Editor 



^- 



(Cont from page 2) 

presented by that very same 
flag. 

In a letter to the editor 
in the same issue of the 
Harbinger one person sug- 
gested tliat someone not sat- 
isfied with this country 
should simply leave Tome, 
this was quite an un-Amer- 
ican statement, as the 
Declaration of Independence 
lays down the concept of a 
country comprised of people 
who have the right and duty 
to alter the government if 
it is not functioning in the 
best interests of the people 

Now who's being un-Am- 
erican? Perhaps we would 
all benefit from a re- ex- 
amination of what America's 
freedoms are really all abotrt 
with respect to 1974 

Sincerely. 
Joan Tortorici 



Letter to the Editor. 

In the Harbinger of Nov 
25th I read the accounts of 
the incident in which the flag 
on campus was flown tjp- side 
down at half-mast in protest 
of Ford's intended veto of 
increased benefits forG I s 
In two of the comments, 
those participating in the 
incident were condenmiedas 
being 'sick' and "misguided', 
in another, accused of being 
'childish'. My first reaction 
was to wonder - why would 
anyone hold a piece of cloth 
in such high regard as to 
become violent in their re- 
actions to the "violating' 
of it? 

To me, the act of the 
veterans was at worst per- 
haps un- thought -out. but at 
best a demonstration of pro- 
test, showing their anger 
non- violently As for those 
who felt that these men were 
sick, miguided and childish, 
it is a pity to me that every- 
one should feel so strongly 
about the treatment of a flag 

Yes. the flag is a symbol 
of our nation just as we have 
other symbols (mom. apple 
pie ). but where is the point 
we only see the symbol and 
forget the idea which created 
it? The anger generated by 
the flag incident proves to 
me that too many have for- 
gotten the ideas, their out- 
rage is caused by the viola- 
tion of the symbol 

The veterans, of all peo- 
ple, know about American 
ideals - they spent time in 
Vietnam and elsewhere 
"preserving our ideology", 
and yet. didn't anyone catch 
the symbolism used by the 
veterans action'' 

A flag flown up-side-down 
is a distress signal, flown 
at half-mast it is an indi- 
cation of the death of some- 
one important to tiie nation 
So. far from violating the 
symbol, it was using it in its 
own terms to express dis- 
content 

As far as I'm concerned. 



there have t)een a lot of 
ideals in America dying a 
slow death Obviously the 
veterans feel somewhat the 
same -- maybe^that one thing 
dying is our sense of pri- 
orities - - what should be of 
importance (where we spend 
our money, in this example) 
to us. Anyway, if they were 
angry enough to choose what 
turned out to be a rather 
dramatic protest. I feel they 
were justified in that choice 

We speak of being proud 
of and grateful to our 
veterans for their efforts for 
this country, yet we wish 
them to remain silent and 
take wiuit they get' when it 
comes to the benefits which 
are their due Our pride 
and gratitude are replaced 
by sheer outrage when they 
not only move to protest, 
but their means of protest is 
so clearly sacraligious 

I, for one. am glad that 
the veterans brought at- 
tention to a grievance which 
we would never have been 
aware dL otherwise, and I 
also think their choice of 
protest means was fitting. 
As for those who got so 
hyped- up over the form of 
protest. I think they can rest 
assured that the act won't 
be repeated - at least not 
soon 

Anyway they have seen the 
flag flown respectably every 
other day I don t think one 
day of violation of it will 
make any difference, except 
hopefully, to wake up a few 
flag -saluting members of the 
silent majority 

Maggie Leighlon 



To the Editor 

"Playing around with the 
American flag was an un- 
necessary and childish act ' 
"Our Flag Violated 
"These unknown, misguided 
"AMERICANS Who 

gives these individuals the 
right to commit such an 
acf" 

Where do I begin to ex- 
press the feelings that are 
running through my head 
after reading the latest issue 
of the Harbinger I think the 
easiest place to begin is in a 
largely forgotten little 
country ten thousand miles 
away from the secure world 
surrounding Harper College 
A number of the students 
attending Harper have fond 
memories of this little coun 
try It seems to me that the 
rest of the people in this 
great nation of ours want 
these men to forget what 
happened over there and pick 
up again what was there be- 
fore I only wish it were 
that easy Maybe if it 

were easy to forget 1 would 
not have the feelings I have 
today Many of my friends 
would not be going through 
the same thing either 

I am sure you have al- 
ready guessed that the little 
country I am referring to is 



VIETNAM It's funny how 
one seven letter word can 
have so many different 
meanings First of all it 
means WAR Thats another 
word with little hidden mean 
ings What it means to me 
is? I have yet to iwnestly 
put a singularmeaningontlie 
word WAR Maybe I never 
will be able to tell someone 
what War means to me My 
feelings will always be hard 
to express on this subject 
Therefore 1 will try to in- 
terject some of them into 
my needed (I feel) rebuttal 
to the slanderousstateniertts 
I read in the Harbinger 

The men who PLAYED 
with the American flag were 
not playing with it The flag 
being turned upside down is 
the international signal for 
distress, half mast means 
mourrdng I do not con- 
sider that PLAYING with the 
flag It would seem to me 
that if someone sendsout the 
signal for distress someone 
would answer. Instead of 
answering a call for help 
Harper chose to condemn 
these men The Vietnam 
Vets who participated were 
trying to bring attention to 
the fact that they caniwt 
continue to get an education 
as long as President Ford 
refuses to grant them the 
raise in G I Bill benefits 
that Congress sought to give 
The men were striking out 
at an object that represents 
more to them than it does 
to most others In this school 
'"Our flag was not violated." 

Let me .say what the flag 
means to me. First the 
colors. 

RED. Red is for the blood 
that was spilled in ALL 
WARS 

WHITE White Is for the 
pale white that I have seen 
on so many young mens faces 
when they see the horrors 
of WAR 

BLUE. Blue is for our 
faces We talk till we are 
blue In the face and no one 
will listen I think this 
should be changed to 
GREEN for money Money 
that people make off of 
WAR 

Now the stars and stripes 
STARS. Stars mean the 
stars I could see over in 
Vietnam and the stars lean- 
not see in America becau.se 
someone is pol'"f"lng the 
air so much that stars are 
now something to be placed 
on top of Christmas trees 
STRIPES. Stripes to me 
means the stripes I saw on 
the P O W s Those are 
stripes I thank God I never 
wore and I give my all to 
those who did 

I guess what was done to 
Harper's flag was a small 
indication of the feelings that 
are in some of the Vets at 
Harper To call these men 
misguided Americans, to say 
that the act was childish, 
or to ask who gnve them the 
right to do that is ridiculous 
If those men are misguided 
then I ask who misguided 



them? The only answer I 
can reasonably come up with 
is THE GOVERNMENT OF 
THE US The government 
sent us to Vietnam and show- 
ed us how it really works 
Graft. CORRUPTION, Mur- 
der, Deceit, all of these 
are part of how our 
government conducts Its 
(OUR) business If these 
men were childish, WHERE 
WERE YOU when they were 
sent to war*' Why didn't 
you tell the government WE 
were childish then. If it Is 
childish to protest dissatis- 
faction with our government 
then Washington. Jefferson. 
Madison, and Franklin were 
also CHILDISH" Now 
who give us the right to 
protest "OUR "constitution 
gave each and every individ- 
ual In this country the 
RIGHT and If a veteran 
doesn't have a right In this 
country WHO IN THE HELL 
DOES? 

Harry Hofherr 
A Vietnam Veterss 



I would like to uke this 
opportunity to rebut the let 
ter that appeared in the No- 
vember 25 issue of the Har- 
binger by Tom McEnroe 

These unknown, misguided 
Americans ha vedorte nothing 
for the students at Harper 
and the people of this country 
except 

1 Organize two blood drives 
to make blood available for 
Harper students and their 
families 

2 Hold a voter's re- 
gistration drive so students 
could register on campus 

3 Give 50 pints of blood 
to a t)oy who is dying 

4 Raise money to serxJ this 
same kid to Disney World 
before he dies 

5 Spend years of their lives 
in far away places defending 
this country's "hontM- " 

The only law that was 
broken was lowering the flag 
below the state flag The 
flag turned upside down is 
a sign of dire distress That 
is the state that veLs trying 
to get an education withpre- 
sent benefit laws are in 
The flag at half mast si- 
gnifies mourning We were 
mourning all the wasted lives 



of soldiers who died In Viet 
Nam 

A rcxitlne Investigation 
was performed by public 
safety Two men were named 
in the reports made by public 
safety. One of these two 
was not present at this de- 
monstration. He was in 
class. 

Wednesday evening the 
flag was still flying at" 6 
pm When asked why it 
was flying an hour and a 
half after sunset, public 
safety Informed me that it 
was not their job Finally, 
a janitor went out to re- 
trieve the flag The janitor 
lowered the American flag 
first, thus dipping It below 
the sute flag and breaking 
the same law as we did. A 
public safety officer witnes- 
sed this "hideous deed " 
I then went to public safety 
to report a breech of the 
law. After requesting that 
a rdutine investigation be 
performed. I was told by 
Lt Swanson that for some- 
one who seemed to care less 
about the flag yesterday. I 
was terribly concerned about 
It today I replied, "For 
someone who was dismayed 
at the desecration of the flag 
yesterday, you seem very 
uncortcerned today ' ' 

I don't want to find a bet- 
tor country I would rather 
attempt to make this country 
a better country 

Pal O'Brlea 



The actual "problem" of 
our flagbeingviolatedseems 
to reflect the social tone to- 
ward our country and what 
our flag represents, which 
always seems to be in one 
form or another about money 
as the Vets Club symbolized 
in their protest for better 
veteran benefits 

Probably the best thing 
about our flag being violated 
is that it was a flag not 
a person. 

D. J. Cortopassi 



Happy 
NewVbar 




Respect for the flag? 
Rolled up in a bundle 
and thrown In a heap 
under the counter in 
Administradon office 
are the American 
Flag, Illinois Flag 
and Cruaade of Mercy 
Flag. Let's all take a 
second look at how we 
show respect for a 
symbol of our coun- 
try! 






^ 



\ 



o^ 



\ 



page 4 



T€ 



H/R6INGER 



Dec. 9, 1974 



Winterim's the way 



By Robert Meltzer 

Are you wondering what 
you should do during our 
long winter brealt before next 
semester starts? 

Why not got to school? 

What?????????????? 

Yes, Harper College is 
offering winter courses dur- 
ing Winterim 1975 '• 

Tliey will begin Jan. 6 and 
end on Jan 18. 

Now how else would you 
want to spend those lonely, 
cold, snowy days? 

Winterim is offered as a 
special two-week intensive- 
study program. 

The course offerings will 
be <rf two types: (1) re- 
gular college credit courses 



and (2) Continuing Education 
courses. Such courses as 
Introduction to Philosophy, 
General Anthropology, and 
many others are offered for 
credit. 

Courses such as Drama 
Woricshop. Transactional 
Analysis and others are of- 
fered for Continuing Edu- 
cation and fun. 

There are a wide variety 
to choose from so why not 
consider U? 

Winterim might be Just the 
answer for you. 

It's a great way to learn, 
have fun and meet new peo- 
ple during those lonely days. 

For n»re information 
contact the Admissions Of- 
fice, ext 207 



Sorting it out witli tlie Senate 



Scholarships available 



The lUlJiois SuteScbolar- 
Bhip Commission Moaetary 
Award processing for the 
1974-75 academic yemr has 
been re -opened. The new 
deadline date is February 1. 
1975. 

Eligible and financially 
needy applicants will receive 



benefits effective the second 
term of the 1974 -75 year and 
be eligible for benefits 
through summer at 1975 
based on the results of this 
application. 

Applications can be 
obuined in the Placement 
& Student Aids Office. Build- 
ing A. Room 364 



By Bridget Holden 

Pat Lewis, Director of 
Community Relations spoke 
at the senate meeting on 
December 5th. about the 
role of his department in 
college affairs. 

The function d his de- 
partment is to keep the com- 
munity informed of all as- 
pects of College activities. 

Lewis said for his depart- 
ment to function properly 
and present all elements of 
college life to the community 
he needs to be kept informed 
especially from the student 
body. 

He said the college com- 
munity can give information 
about college activities by 
phone, letters or by calling 
in person to his office. 

John Gelch, Director o( 
Athletics was questioned by 
the senate members about 
the academic qualifications 
of athletic students. 

He said to qualify they 
had to be enrolled for at 
least ten semester hours 
and maintain a grade point 
average of 1.5. He went 
on to say that if the athletics 
department raised the grade 
point average it may not 
get the best athletes. 



The senate is investi- 
gating the type of programs 
presented by WHCM radio 
and if the radio station is 
serving the students. 

WHCM radio station per- 
sonal have agreed to co- 
operate in finding out wimt 
is required of them by the 
students. 

Clarke Sainders of WHCM 
is going to answer questions 
at the Senate meeting of 
January 25th. meanwhile a 
poll is being taken among 
the college community 

Jim Richter reported that 
the Library Committee has 



requested the senate to do 
a survey to find out if there 
is a need for extension of 
library hours. 



posJMoff 



(ConL from page 1) 

other staff members and 
must be willing to accept 
suggestions from them A 
tuition rebate is available at 
the end of the semester upon 
successful conpledon of the 
above responsibilities 

If there are any questions, 
students may contact Frank 
Borelli. Student Activities. 
Rm A337 




nci^ 10 1C Megan McDonough ...— 
U bL. \Z'\:> ^||^|^y^| ^ ^^^ Th owis^V 

DEC. 19-22 Ken Bloom Sao! Broedy 

DEC . 26-29 Bafaboo ~ 

NEW YEAR'S EVE - 7 P.M. - 2 A.M. 

RON CRICK ond lh« BACK TO THE LAND BAND 



JAN. 2-5 



l^kk Hari(o and his 
Living Cartoon Orchesira 



n-DtilirT . 



STILL 

ONLY 





HARRY HOPE'S 312-639-2636 

GOOD MUSIC - DRINKS/FOOD 

ON GARY RD. BETWEEN RT. 31 & RT. 14 




roRTENCENIS 

YOU 

COULD SAVE 

A FMEND^ UIL 




■\ phtine c»H A nimpk-. 
Im irnl phtww tall (or » cab coulJ 
s»vr your (rwml « rite 

l( vtiur frwnd has hern , 
.Irinking ivxi much, hr «hi<uklnr 
hcdrnmg 

I he automohilr i rash is Ihf 
numhfr iint lauv of death of pr»>plr 
your Kgr And the irooK lhii>R is 



thai the drunk dnve r« mponsibtr p — — - 

for killrnn voung po>plc are mosi PRl NK DRIV KR. DEFI V 
often oiher voung peiiple ' BOX 2345 

take a minuic Spend a | ROCKVILLK. MARYIJVND 20852 

dime Calla.ab lhai<iall Ifuni | i warn to save ■ fncnd » life 

I Tell me «vhai f l«e I can do 

' Addre«ft_. . 

I City 



rant do that, drive him vourseif 
l^r lei him ileepim your couth 

We re noi askinn vou to he 
a doctor or a cop )u«t a f'nrnd 



-State. 



.Z»- 



IF YOU liT A FRIEND DRIVE DRUNK,Y0U1tE NO FRIEND. 



Dec. 9. 1974 



H 



H>1^NGER 



You'll 



doubl 



By Dorothy Berth 

Walk through the halls of 
the new music building and 
sooner or later you'll think 
you're seeing double. If it's 
early in the day and if yuu 
weren't out boozing the 
night before, you'll Anally 
realize it's not your eyes. 
You've Just seen Judith and 
Janet Robinson, Harper's 
Id-year-old twins. 

It's amazing to sit and talk 
to these sibters because you 
unconsciously keep trying to 
make a mental note of which 
one is Judith and which one 
ia Janet. Both are quiet spok- 
en, both are interesting and 
friendly, both smile often, 
and both play several string- 
ed instruments. 

The best thing to do when 
you meet them is to Just sit 
back and enjoy talking to 
them, or better yet, sit back 
and listen to them make 



music. 

Judith plays the guitar, 
viola, and the dulcimer. She 
says the dulcimer is a three- 
stringed "sweet sounding 
Appalachian, Skokey 
Mountains, American folk 
instrument". 

Janet also plays the gui- 
tar, plus the violin and the 
mandolin. Both are voice 
majors at Harper and they- 
are also learning to play 
the piano. 

They come from a musical 
family. "Mom is a music 
teacher and we've been per- 
forming since we were about 
four years old," said Janet. 

They learned to play the 
guitar when they were 11. 
Their older sister, who lives 
in Southern California, is 
also a music teacher. 

Looking at the twins you 
might imagine them playing 
classicial music or singing 
opera, but far from it. 



Instead, they thrive on coun- 
try music, folk music, and 
light jazz. 

"We like the Dan Hicks 
and His Hot Lkks' type 
songs and style best," they 
said. 

Last year they were part 
of a 5-piece— jazz, rocit, blue 
grass band and played Tn 
local coffee houses and bars. 

"We liked the band but our 
styles differed," said Judith. 
The band included Steve V'er- 
derber, a former Harper stu- 
dent, and another Harper 
student, Steve Boyke. 

"The bass and drummer 
liked heavy Jazz, " said Jud- 
ith. "We're more folk ori- 
ented." 

Although they'd like to 
get back into a band, Janet 
said they're keeping busy 
with school and teaching 
music at home. They also 
direct a children's choir at 
the First United Methodist 




Judith and JanH Robinson (Photo by John Kora) 



Church in Palatine. "It's 
a folk choir for the fourth 
through eighth graders," 
said Janet, "and once a 
month they sing at the Sun- 
day services." 

"We're not ready to start 
another band yet." said Ju- 
dith, "but i want to get into 
another band some day." 



Both girls plan to attend 
a four-year college after 
leaving Harper and will 
continue their music educa- 
tion. Janet plans to teach. 

"What we'd reaUy like to 
do Is get into a band and 
do some regular gigs. Jo 
make a living," said Janet 
... or was that Judith? 



*Right to resist' defended by omnesty advocote 



By Marie K«lly 

"We must fight for the 
rigitt to resist unjustwars " 
said Steve Grossman, a po- 
litically exiled American 
draft evader. 

Grossman, a former Chi- 
cagoan. has been living in 
Toronto. Canada for the past 
two years He came on 
Harper's campus Thanks- 
giving Eve as a guest of 
the Vets Oub 

He didn't come to "cop a 
plea ' or to heal old wounds 
with soft, coddling langua^ 
He spit out hard, tough words 
like 'Imperialism. Li- 

beration. Third World People 
Boycott" He spoke the 
language of resistance 

"This is my personal point 



of view and cons«isus ' ' was 
his initial blanket sutement 
to cover his manifesto 

From 1964 through 1967 
Grossman had a student 
defernient He served In 
the Peace Corps for three 
years and came to know the 
Asians "as human and real 
people ' Hf heard of many 
war crimes from the people 
and from American soldiers 
on rest and rehabilitation 
leave, soldiers who had 
fought in the area He said 
he found the Vietnamese had 
been dealt with as less than 
human by the American Go- 
vernment and thearmed for- 
ces 

He decided to "take a 
walk ' to find out where he 
was He realized he 



deferred as a student and 
then he was Exempt through 
Peace Corp occupation 
"while his brothers andsis- 
ters. Third World People, 
were making real decisions 
"By deferring I was le- 
gitimizing the system I 
was against the Third World 
People ' Third World Peo- 
ple are those with little pow- 
er who are resisting the 
yoke of imperialism 

He concluded he must 
learn the American Go- 
verment's design in Indo 
China He believes Im- 
perialist American aims 
in Indo China are Control 
of valuable natural re- 
sources. Control of human 
resources, cheap giveaway 



labor and the creation of 
trade 

He said Vietnam showed 
that National Liberation 
struggles can succeed The 
Vietnamese defeated Ja- 
anese occupancy. French 
occupancy and American oc- 
cupancy 

During histhirdyearinthe 
Peace Corps he resolved 
not to be a part of this 
Imperialism He was still 
being deferred 

He decided to leave the 
Peace Corp, come home and 
make a stand He came 
home, refused induction, was 
charged and became a Cana- 
dian exile 

Grossman cited a portion 
of the fourth article of the 
Nuremberg Principles as the 



possible legality for his 
action. "Individual respon- 
sibility to refute an illefil 
order, not relieved by a 
superior or Government." 
He equttes the Vietnam War 
was an ille0il, unjust war 
"Let's drop the law Let's 
talk about truth and Justice " 
he said 

We shall not be fooled 
again There can be no re- 
conciliation if there is an 
understanding of what has 
been done Imperialism 
means what we're talking 
about. " he pressed. 

There are one million in 
need of real amnesty Viet- 
nam era veterans. Third 
Work! People, resisters and 

(Turn lo pmgt 10) 



FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 

December, 1974 



Day School 



Znifid- 



Monday 
December 16 



Tuesday 
December 17 



Wednesday 
December 18 



Thursday 
December 19 



8:00-9:50 



10:00- 11:50 



ENGLISH 101 

M-W-F 
10:00 - 10:50 



ENGLISH 102 



M W-F 
8:00 8 50 



12:00- 1:50 



M-W-F 
1:00- 1:50 



2:00 - 3:50 



M-W-F 
9:00 - 9:50 



T-R 
9:30 10:45 

— STWT — 

2:00 - 2:50 

TTT 

3:30 - 4:45 



Evening School 



M-W F 
11:00- 11:.50 



M-W-F 



T K 
8:0 - 9:15 

— ^rwT — 

12:00- 1^:50 



Friday 
December 20 



M W F 
7:00 7:50 



3:00-3:50 

MW F 

4:00 - 4:60 



Tr" 

2:00-3:15 

n? — 

11:00- 12:15 



12:30- 1:45 



MAKE-UP 



1. Classes beginning at 4:55 p.m. or after will follow the evening class 
schedule. 

2. Evening classes will use either the week of December 9 or 16 for 
final examinations. The final examination period should not be 
longer than two hours. 

3. Saturday morning classes must hold the final examination on Sat- 
urday, December 14. 

GRADES ARE DUE NO LATER THAN NOON, DECEMBER 21, 1974 



--<..J>^ 



X 



page 6 



\ 

TEL 



H>I?BINGER 



Bonnie Koloc holds 
Harpor spollbouhd 




Bonnie Koloc (Photo by George Wurtc) 



By Bridnet Holdea 

Bonnie Koloc opened her 
concert on Friday evening 
Nov. 22nd. with the two 
songs, "I wish I had a sail- 
ing ship", and "If I were 
Miss America 

She enchanted her audience 
of 1200 people, they listened 
to her music in silence, 
latched long at her humor 
and clapped loudly to show 
their appreciation 

Koloc's style is simple 
and effective Every word 
in her songs can be clearly 
understood 

She uses her eyes to tell 
her songs, they hint, they 
laugh, they tease and make 
you want to say (overheard) 
"man those eyes" 



Guitarist Elliott Donought 
and bass guitarist Jacit Sul- 
livan accompanied Bonnie 
Koloc 

Other songs she entertain- 
ed her audience with were, 
"Knocking myself out gra- 
dually by degree"; "New- 
port. August 14th"; "Men 
are just lilce streetcars"; 
■ Crazy Mary' ' ; and ' You're 
gonna love yourself in the 
morning" 

When she completed her 
concert. Bormie Koloc got a 
standing ovation from the 
audience who wouldn't let 
her go 

She returned to the stage 
for one encore and sang 
"Jazz Man" unaccompanied 
Not a sound, not a movement 
was heard from the audience 



Christmos is coming 



By Heidi Johnson 

Harper students, faculty 
and staff are invited to join 
in the festivities on Friday 
Dec 13. at the Christmas 
Party, sponsored by tiie 
Program Board^ 

The party will last from 
I to A pm in the Lounge, 
and it's free 

For the first lime, child- 
ren are also invited to the 
party, so bring your child- 
ren, little brother and sis- 
ters or some of your neigh- 
bors' kids 

The lounge will be tra- 
ditionally decorated in the 



Christmas spirit and re- 
freshments and entertain- 
ment will be provided 

Rumor has it that Santa 
Claus will be making a guest 
appearance. 



ROCK MUSIC 



By Fred Mirsky 

Two weeks ago wedecided 
to conduct a poll asking stu- 
dents to let us know what 
kind of music they would 
like to hear played over 
Harper's radio station 
WHOM. 

The results are as fol- 
lows: 

1. Elton John 27% 

2. The BeaUes 21% 

3. Bachman-Turner 
Overdrive 19% 

4. John Denver 15% 

5. Jethro Tull 14% 

6. Emtrson. Lake& 
Pabncr 13% 

7. Chicago 11% 
Other notables were Frank 

Zappa, Yes, Styx, Chic Cor- 
ea. Moody .Blues, I^ Zep- 
pelin. Olivia Newton-John, 
and Black Sabbath. 

Tastes were varied. Only 
the seven listed above re- 
ceived more than ten per- 
cent of the vote. Eighteen 
percent of those polled pre- 
ferred music other than rock 
or jazz. 

Here are som^ comments: 

"I like what is played on 
the radio, but there is no 
variety. Since not all the stu- 
dents are of one age, I think 
we should be abk to hear 
music of all kinds - includ- 
ing classical ..." 

"WHCM center* toomuch 
of its program around the 
Top 40. I would Uke to bear 
more Jasz and progressive 
rock." 

"I like what they play, 
but the sound system is ter- 
rible. Most of the time, you 
can't hear a word the DJ 
is saying. When a good song 
comes on, you may never 
find out who plays iL" 

"Please don't play Top 40. 
We can hear that on all the 
other 'junk' stations." 




<^''^* ., 

// 
<? 



DEC 2 15 



!(»« N >utK via-nsi 



ADVANCE TlCKHS NO* ON S»ll AND 
AVAIlAUt A! All WCKtWON OUIltTS 



SPLIT THE POCKET 

every time with a 

Minnesota 

Fats^ 

Custom 

Cue 

Op«o w*«lim«»«H 'HI 9:00 ^^^ 

Saturdoyt A Swndoyt lil 5:00 

You really do play better with a finely 
made cue of your own 

FATS HAS OVER 50 MOOELS-S8.99 to S12S 

25% OFF ON ALL MODELS NOW! 




J 



I "BRING A SiJy 2 Cues at One Time and 
nnnnu" Both Get a 50% Discount On 
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A CUE S A PERFECT CMttSTNAS GIFT' USE OUR LAY AWAY 

Minnesota Fais^ 

LINCOLNWOOO . OAK PARK . BEVERLY . LOMBARD 
PALATINE . JOLIET . WAUKEGAN 
Mention This Ad For • FrM Gift Wrth Vour Purchat* 



Dec, 9, 1974 



Choose your speaker 

By Sue Raef ' 

The Graduation Com- 
mittee is now in the pro- 
cess of planning this spring's 
commencement exercises 
We would appreciate sug- 
gestions from students for 
possible guest speakers 

Please bring your sug- 
gestions to the Student Ac- 
tivities Office, A 336. as 
soon as possible. 

Retreat offered 

By John Moran 

There is a retreat planned 
for Janurary 20, 21. and 22 
If anyone is interested in 
making the retreat, please 
contact John Moran <394- 
1277) or Richard Kulleck 
(259-4940) 

The basic theme is Human 
Relationships The activi- 
ties involved will help bring 
out a better understanding of 
yourself and your relation- 
ship with others. The cost 
of the retreat is $17 50 
This includes fivemeals plus 
room and board 

Retreat won't be boring 
On free time, there is an 
indoor basltettMll court open 
for use There will also 
be a foottyall game 

Please cooatder this greet 
opportunity to learn more 
about yourself All are 
welcooM. 



Reno CosJiM 
Night 

By Joy Miller 

Have you ever dreamt 
of being in Las Vegas • - 
well, here's your chance to 
behind the scenes 

Student Activities needs 
a full house of people to as- 
sist as dealers and decor- 
ators for the Reno Casino 
Night, Feb 28 

Cashiers, Blackjack and 
Craps Dealers are needed 
to help score Take a gam- 
ble, no previous experience 
necessary 

Help go for the winner, 
volunteers are needed to 
convert the lounge into a 
Las Vegas night club 

Come straight up and get 
additional information from 
the Student Activities Office, 
A-336. by Dec. 20 

All you have to do to be 
involved is to play your cards 
right 




A Marvin Worth Prodoction A Bob Fosse Film 

Dustin Hoffman "Lenny" 

CO »."-, Valerie Perrine f- ,...p -,,c- David V Picker 
scw^i... Julian Barry 



owtwo. Bob Fosse v..,,. 

.- ...-.i-rs'^ 



Marvin Worth 
Umtid ArtMit 



H»^T»^^1WW»1^I 



STARTS THURSDAY. DEC. 12 



McdurgjCcxjrt 



330 EAST OHIO STBEET 

TVW Bl OCKS EAST Of MICHIGAN 



Show Titn«s: 



0»lv 6 00 a 00 10 00 pm S*t & Surj 2 00 4 00 



Dec. 9, 1974 



K 



H>1%iNGER 



pag« 7 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



Student Wanted 

Any student interested in working 
in the library next semester con- 
tact Pat O'Brian in the Student 
•enale ofnce, act. 244. 



Help Wanted 

Student aide to work in TV pro- 
ductioa Job involves camera op- 
eration artd assistina in the pro- 
duction of instructional vkleo 
tapes. Prefer someone with aback- 
ground in some Tteld of media or 
theatre, or someone interested ir 
this type of work. Hours flexible. 
Call Bob Burton, ext. 457. 



Gas station .Vttrndunt Very felx- 
ible hours. Call 9S(>-6333. 

Babysitter wanted Spring semes- 
ter. 3:15 5:30 p.m. HlUdalc VU- 
lage. 397-0735. Joy. 



FOB SALE 

For Sale - 1972 light blue Benault 
■tatlon wacon. Black interior, five 
radlais. 30.000 mile*. 30 mp 
mpgaL 4 cylinder, am/bn radio, 
automatic tranamlaatoa BmI Of- 
fer. 4M-B3SB. 



Skies For Sale Fischer Alu St. 
■kin Aluminum skies with btnd- 
!■■•. One year old. I'sed twice. 
Call 38l-4tl.V »60 



FloMCtr 8X-7S7 stereo receiver. 80 
Watu mw. Powers up to 9 speak- 
er* 2 tape decks, a tumfbtw and 
cartridge tape player Can be con- 
verted to quad. One of Pioneer's 
besL tisad IcM than 6 mos. 8295. 
Call aW B MB titu 6 p.m. or 
540-2495 before 4:30. 



M.Q. MidgH 1972. 24.500 miles. 

Mt conlertlble. $2,000. Anyone 
iBMrtsicd call Nada at 967- 



1967 Cke\. Impaia 98327. Four 
nn* Itraa. new muffler, new bat 
Iwy. new tranamiasion. racentiy 
luMd. with vatvciob. AaklastSOO. 
Call Frank. 42B-884S. 



I96M Bararuda SpiMl* C«iu|>r 4 
■ PM d. EaceUealCondttioa Asking: 
8600. Phone M»4S2e. 



SINGi.F.SHRIDGF> 

la l>eing organised for Barringlon 
and the surrounding NW areas 
First meeting will be held Salur 
day night December 14. 8:00 p m 
For further Inform Hlion and reser- 
vations call 38I-849S/5X8-8492. 
First singles group oflts kind for 
our area. There will be beginner* 
table* for those who Arc inlrrr*) 
ed in leamlns. 



Lovely, carpeteri hrclriMim and 
hath for rent by the week, in 
private Harrington home, for fe- 
male, employed or student, non- 
smoker l.aundrv privilege*. Call 
381-1794 after 6 p.m. days or 
til 10 p.m weekends. Reference* 
exchanged 



Judy DeJan's work 
in art exhibit 



Currently on view in the 
first floor of 'F' building 
1 s the art exhibit called 
"Illinois Prlntmakers I" 
This show, which has been 
prepared by the Illinois Arts 
Council, includes twenty - 
three worlts by prominent 
printmaiiers in the state. 

Of special interest to Har- 
per stu<]ent8, faculty and ad- 
ministration is a silkscreen 
print called "Illinois -Band- 
ed: Michigan Fade". This 



worit is by Judy DeJan who 
is presently a faculty 
member in the art depart- 
ment here. 

Ms DeVan formally taught 
printmaldng at Northern 
Michigan University from 
1968 to 1972 EXiringaleave 
of abseiKe from that position 
she did a series of sllk- 
screen prints dealing with 
her response to the Michigan 
landscape The piece now 
on exhibit is the last print 
in that series. 




Police report 

(CobL from page 10) 



nicle had been punctured 
and her gas cap stolen. 
Damage occurred in Stu- 
dent Lot fSbetwecnSa.m. 
and 1 p.m. 
1 1-28 Theft from pinball ma- 
chine* 

11:30 a.m. ofHcer found 
drawers of two pinball 
machines had been forc- 
ed open, coins removed, 
and latch to drawers care- 
fully turned to conceal 
theft. 
12-2 Theft/ Vandaliam 
6:42 a.m. it was report- 
ed that the following van- 



QLENCMR 

ON CAMPUS - 

DECEMBER 10 

BB - Lake County, away, 7:30 p.m. 

DECEMBER 13 
Christmas Party, featuring refreshments, entertainment, 
and Santa Claus, from 1-4 p.m., LAuoge, f^rcc 

DECEMBER 14 
BB - Oakton, home, 7:30 p.m. 

DECEMBER 16-20 
FINALS WEEK 

DECEMBER 23 
CHRISTMAS VACATION BEGINS! 

OFF CAMPUS - 

DECEMBER 10-13 and 16-21 

Performances of Christmas music provided by various 
choral and iiutnimenlal groups In the Grand Court 
at Woodfield in Schaumburg. 

DECEMBER 11 

An Introductory lecture on Transcendental Meditation, 
given by Peggy Springsted, teacher of T.M. aixl grad- 
uate student in social work. Lecture to be given at the 
Buehkr YMCA on Northwest Hwy. (RL 14). at 7:30 
p.m. 

THEATRE- 

"The Nutcracker", at McCormlck Place Arte Crown 

Theatre. Dec IB - Jan. 4. 
"The Great Sebastians", extended thru Jan. 12, Ivan- 
hoe 

"A Little Night Music", thru Jan. 4, ShuberL 
Private Lives", thru Dec. 28, Blackstone. 

■ The Music Man", coming Dec. 31, In The Round Thea- 
tre. 

"Summer", premiem Jan. 16, Ivanhoe. 

"13 Rie de I'amour". Arlington Park Theatre thru 
Dec. 29. 

"Norman, Is That YouT', .opens New Year's Eve., 
Arlington Park Theatre, thru Jan. 19 (no perform- 
aiKe New Year's Day ). 

"The Magk Man", at the FIrest Chicago Center. 



dalism - breakage oc- 
curred between 11-27 
and 12-2. The ice tea ma- 
chine cover was broken 
and the carbonated bev- 
erage key locking device. 
Inventory of sugar re- 
veals one 100 pound bag 
of sugar is missing. 




Career Corner 

(ConL from page II) 

jobs 

In many occupations grad- 
uates of four y*r colleges 
will face unprecendented 
competition from two year 
graduates of community col- 
leges who are being trained 
for a number of technical 
Jobs. 

What can students do to 
make the best of the future 
job markef They can plan 
their careers carefully by 
selecting courses of study 
taking into account their 
wants and needs as well as 
the needs of society and the 
world of work. 



Ski Club holds 
membership drh^e 



Harper Colleges ati Club 
is running a membership 
drive on Dec 10 and Dec. 11. 

They will have a table set 
up in the lounge from 9 am 
to 2 p.m on both days 



A trip to Vale, Colorado 
and other ski trips are being 
planned for this year. 

For more information, go 
to the "tables" or contact 
Pat Bailey in care of the Stu- 
dent Activities Office. 



Chess Club meets 
lake County 



By HeMi Johnson 

On Saturday, Nov. 23. a 
group of Harper students 
met at the Harper College 
Invitational to play Lake 
County Community College 
in a chess match, which end- 
ed in a draw with score 1 
and 1. Members of the club 
took part in a series of 
30 - minute time limit 
matches with the results as 
follows: 

Win Lose 
Craig Tainsley 4 1 

Greg Bettis 3 2 

Cesar Castellanos 3 2 



John Kretschmer 3 
Dave "Walenler 2 
Juan Garcia 1 



2 
3 

4 



The match was directed 
by Denny Litwin and Jim 
Miel. They have agreed to do 
four matches at Harper be- 
ginning Jan. 18, on four suc- 
cessive Saturdays. The re- 
gional intercollegiate tour- 
nament wUl be in LaCrosse, 
Wisconsin in February, 
1975. Anyone interested in 
JoiiUng the chess club should 
contact Dr. George Makaa 
in P-208. 



America prepores for 
birthday celebratioa 

The Illinois Bicentennial Commission (IBC) Youth 
conference was held at Harper on Saturday, Nov. 16. 

Delegates were selected from a seventeen county area 
and represented three groi ps: local and county Bicenten- 
nial commissions, coU^es and universities and organiza- 
tions such as the 4— Hand Boy Scouts. 

The Youth confererxe at Harper is one of three con- 
ducted by the IBC, throughout the state of Illinois. 

Tlie main feature of the conference was a series of 
twelve workshops. 

Conference delegates in groups of 10 or 12, led by 
persons experienced in the various project areas being 
discussed, reviewed ideas and plans for the Bicenten- 
nial program. 

During the general session, delegates explored the use 
of public information, methods of fund raising and 
guidelines for organizing Bicentennial activities. 

Dr. Samuel A. Lilly, executive director of the IBC 
said The conference represented a unique opportunity 
for young people to actively participate in the celebra- 
tion of the 200th anniversary of the United States 
and to get involved in local community Bicentennial 
projects. , 



^ 



i 



^- 



/N 




page 8 



f€ 



H/RBINGER 



Dec. 9. 1974 



Dec. 9, 1974 



«H>«BINGER 



page 9 



HARRISON HITS 



By Jim Jenkins 

It's been four years since 
John Lennon, on his first 
solo album, announced that 
for the Beatles and their 
fans "the dream is over." 

The dream of the Beat- 
les still weighs heavily on 
the minds of a lot of peo- 
ple, however, and it's one 
of the main reasons why 
George Harrison's two 
shows with Ravi Shankar at 
the Chicago Stadium on No- 
vember 30 were both sell- 
outs. 

Throughout his current 
U.S. tour, Harrison hasbeen 
hampered by a scratchy 
voice that has limited his 
vocal range and possibly 
caused him to sing fewer 
numbers than he had planned 
so it was difficult to know 
what to expect from him 
when he hit Chicago 

What the former lead 
guitarist for the Fab Four 
ultimately served up were 
two short but strong pro- 
grams that brought every- 
one to their feet at the end 
of each one. His voice was 
definitely raspy, but this was 
overcome by the powerful 
sound created by Harrison. 
Shankar, and their fellow 
musicians 

Harrismi's backup band. 
If you can really call it 
a backup band, was made 
up of some of the finest 
session men in the country 
plus Billy Preston, a star 
in his own right. 

Aside from Preston on 
kejrboards, there were gui- 
tarist Robben Ford, bass 
player Willie Weeks, drum- 
mers Jim Keltner and Andy 
Newmark. percussionist 

Emil Richards, and a great 
horn section made up of 
Tom Scott. Jim Horn, and 
Chuck Findley Scott and 
Ford are both from the LA 
Express group 

Leading it all was Har- 
rison, who played excellent 
lead and slide guitarto com- 
bine with Fords fine rhythm 
work. 



WE NEED HELP! 

S3. 00 to 5.00 (& up) 
on hour 

OAT mainte'nanCI IUS tors 

MO ACI «EOUI*(MENT$ 

Vfoitcrsond Cocktail 
Waitrassss wanl«d 
Full or Port Time hours 
lor lunch ond dinner 
Must be 21 or over. 
Good opportunity ond 
FLEXIBLE HOURS Apply 
In person or coll 

Dan My* at 892-5172 

BOAR'S HEAD 
RESTAURANT 

999 ELMHURST RD. 
MT. PROSPECT 



The first of the two con- 
certs started not long after 
two in the afternoon with 
George and his group doing 
an instrumental, "Hari 
Goodbye" This was follow- 
ed by two of his best -known 
songs," While My Guitar Gen- 
tly Weeps" and "Something,) 
both from his Beatle days./ 
After Preston played one 
of his own hit singles, "Will 
It Go Round in Circles ," 
Harrison sang "Sue Me Sue 
You Blues," a number about 
the break up of the Beatles 
as a business team 

Shankar and 14 other mu- 
sicians from India came on 
at this point to present 
six pieces that were highly 
representative of Indian mu- 
sic and its Intricacies. 

Siankar is best known as 
the world's most talented 
sitar (a very complex string 
instrument) player, but for 
all but one of the tunes he 
chose to act as conductor 
instead This helped keep 
the Indian ensemble or- 
ganized, but the sitar work 
by Shaid(ar is the strong 
point of the music and it 
was missed by a lot erf the 
audience 

As it was, though, it was 
reasonably er\joyable music. 
Harrison and his rock band 
helped out on most of the 
selections, but after a while 
it all became rather tedious 
as everyone seemed anxious 
for Harrison and friends to 
take over again If there 
was one major flaw to the 
concert, it was that there 
wasstoo much Shankar and too 
little Harrison 

It seems highly question- 
able whether the Indian mu- 
sic of Shankar and the rock 
music of Harrison go well 
together, but George and 
Ravi are both good friends 
and their teamwork pro- 
duced some interesting and 
unique sounds 

Harrison and friends re- 
turned after a 20- minute in- 
termission, starting off with 
For You Blue." a bouncy 
sons from his final days with 




LETME 
TELLYOU 
WHERE 
irSAT! 



We're talking about the 

hottest new group around- 

vure to be the top 

recording stars of '75. 

They get it on at the 

Blue Moon Wednesday, 

Dec. 4, 11, & 18 from 

8 P.M. until 12 P.M. It's a 

sound you can really get into 

for dancing, drinking, or just 

plain listening. The Blue 

Moon - Larkin Avenue, Elgin. 



BLUE MOON [)EC4,tl>18 



CHICAGO 



the Beatles. "GlveMeLove, 
a liit single from 1973. was 
next, followed by a song by 
John 'Lennon. 

"In My Life " is an in- 
trospective song by Lennon 
that was recorded by the 
Beatles for their Rubber Soul 
album in 1966 Harrison's 
rendition of it used more 
heavy guitar work than the 
original and featured an or- 
gan solo by Preston. 

Scott stepped into the spot- 
light for a moment, as he 
played a song of his own. 
Tomcat ■ The saxophone 

Wanted Assistant 
Business Manager 

The HARBINGER is grow- 
ing and we're having a hard 
time keepihg up with the 
growing number of ad- 
vertisers We need some- 
one who can devote about 
two hours a week, on three 
different days, 6 hours total 
to work in the HARBINGER 
business office 

The Job involves working 
with the Business Manager 
scheduling incoming ads, 
sending out billingafterpub- 
lication. and possibly con- 
tacting advertisers This 
would be excellent training 
and experience for anyone 
interested in advertising 

Interested persons should 
conuct the Student Activities 
Office, Rm A337. or the 
HARBINGER office, Rm A 
367. 



solo by Scott was splendid 
and brought its share of ap- 
plause Harrison followed 
with two songs from his 
new album called Dark 
Horse, "Maya Love" and the 
title cg(. 

Up to this point, the crowd 
had responded well to the 
music, bit Preston brought 
everyone to their feet and 
nearly stole the show at the 
same time with two more 
of his hits, "Nothing From 
Nothing" and Outa Space, " 
which included some great 
organ work At the end, 
Preston got up to dance mad- 
ly across the suge. and this 
brought even more roars 
of approval 

Harrison had a tough act 
to follow, but "What is Life 
was more than enough to 
leave everyone screaming 
for more as he tried to leave 
the stage afterward He 
came back for one encore, 
the deeply spiritual "My 
S\veet Lord ■■ George has 
been a Hare Krishna fol- 
lower since the late '60'8 
and this final song is a 
strong testament to his be- 
lief 

As the song wound towards 
the end. he exhorted the 
crowd to shout out the name 
of their own personal God 
■whether It be Christ. Bud- 
da. Mohammed or whoever" 
Not many people took up 
the inviution. but it dt<tai't 





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from 



George Harrison • oat on hia 
own and going •trong. 

stop Harrison from shouting 
some Krishna chants before 
leaving amid thundering 
cheers 

The Beatles dream may 
be over as Leraion says, 
but Harrison has developed 
his own separate identity 
that is keeping rock fans 
interested in what he turns 
out on his own His per- 
formance at the Stadium at - 
tested to that 



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page 10 



f€ 



H>1^NGER 



Dec. 9, 1974 



Campus police beat 



By Marie KeUy 

This is an idea for a v/etk- 
ly column. We would appre- 
ciate your comments. Are 
you interested in security in- 
cidents on campus? 

11-18 Theft of College 
property 
It was reported a hand 
held radio assigned to the 
custodial foreman was 
missing. Radio had been 
placed in custodial cage 
which was locked. 
11-19 Theft of CoUegeprop- 
erty 
Hockey equipment had 
been taken from " U" Bldg. 
Total value of equipment 
was 1249.75. 
Tbcft from ante 
Victim reported one 8- 
track tape player and 
four tapes missing from 
vehicle. Theft occurred be- 
tween the hours of 9:30 
a.m. and 2:00 p.m. 
11-20 11-21 DiMrderly con- 
duct - obaccae phone call 
Reports received on two 
obscene phone calls. Each 
was from a young man 
stating that he was con- 
ducting a survey for *he 
Fashion Design Class at 
Harper College. 
1 1-22 Theft of College prop- 
erty 
Property had been taken 
from room P-202. Items 
missing are - French horn, 
set of temple blocks and 
symbol and stand. Proper- 
ty was taken t>etiveen 2 
p.m. on 11-19 and 12 
p.m. on 11-20. 
Thfft of personal property 
Victim reported that on 
11-8, 1 p.m. she placed 
her coat over a stall door 
in washroom "C" Bldg. 
2nd Floor. East side Vic- 
tim noticed coat missing 
and returned to wash- 
room to find coat missing 
at 2 p.m. same date. 
Theft from coin- operated 
machines 

Two pinball machines had 
been tampered with. Theft 
was discovered at 4:10 
a.m. One pinball mach- 
ine's lock was popped out 
and its* coin box contain- 
ing unknown amount of 
coins was missing. The 
second machine had the 



metal protective shield 
where forceable entry 
was attempted. 

11-25 Criminal Damage 
7:30 a.m. received a 
phone call stating a win- 
dow. 2nd floor "A" Bldg. 
was broken. Last time 
glass was observed intact 
was 1 a.m. on 11-23. 
Theft fa-om auto 
9 a.m. received a phone 
call from victim stating a 
hub cap was stoken from 
his car and air let out of 
his left front tire. Victim 
states he parked in Stu- 
dent Lot Pi from 6:30p.m. 
to 9 p.m. 
Theft from auto 
1:35 p.m. officer was ap- 
proached by victim who 
stated that an 8-track tape 
player. FM radio com- 
blnadon had been stolen 
from his car. Victim stated 
his car had been parked in 
the middle of Student Lot 
P2 from 12 p.m. until 1:30 
p.m. at which time he no- 
tked theft. 

11-26 Criminal damage to 

property 

Investigated damage to 
arm of "B" road control 
gate. The control gate arm 
on the entrance was 
broken off and lying next 
to the control gate on the 
grass. Damage occurred 
between 2 p.m. and 2:15 
p.m. 
Fire 

3 p.m. officer was inform- 
ed that a fire had been re- 
ported in TlOl. The fire 
actually was in T103 paint 
spray booth. OtTlcer de- 
termined that the plastic 
containers in the booth 
were being cleaned using 
paper soaked in methyl 
ethyl ketone The used pa- 
per was placed in a metal 
waste can with papers 
and other waste products. 
A spontaneous ignition 
occurred and the fire was 
put out by an instructor 
who used an ABC extin- 
quisher. No damage to 
the building or college 
property' was sustained. 

11-27 Theft from auto 
1 p.m. victim reported that 
two rear tires of her ve- 

(Turn to page 7) 



link City needs stmlent ossfstance 



As a practical means of 
helping the Little City Com 
munity for Retared Children 
in Palatine. Little City Chap- 
ters are being formed in 
schools and colleges 

throughout the area The 
chapters work to get groups 
of students together to meet 
monthly to discuss and im- 
plement projects to raise 
funds needed for clothing, 
feeding, housing and train- 
ing these unfortunate young- 
sters 

Projects undertaken by 
some of the newly -formed 



Campus Chapters include 
bal(e sales, rummage sales, 
a car wash, selling Christ- 
mas cards, putting on a 
special performance of a 
school play and many others 
Harper students interest- 
ed in forming a Chapter to 
help the retarded children 
of Little City are invited to 
call during office hours at 
236-6525. or 787-5978 dur^ 
ing evenings and weekends 
Students should also contact 
Student Activities concern- 
ing the process for forming 
a new club. 



Pom Pm 
performs at 

B«ls game; 

fiyovfs for 

Mxf semester 

By Susan Hawkins 

Pom-Pon Squad has had a 
successful first semester 
this year 

The biggest event so far 
has been the Bulls game 
The half time was perform- 
ed in the Chicago Stadium on 
Nov 24th The squad per- 
formed two routines in the 
center of^apprcacimately 14. 
000 viewers. TV (outside 
of the area) and two local 
radio stations, one of which 
was WINDi announced the 
Harper Pom-Pon squad and 
played the two routine songs 
"You Ain't Seen Nothing 
Yet" and "American Band" 

Not only did the Bulls win 
the game, but the Pom-Pon 
squad won in compliments. 

The Christmasparade De- 
cember 14th will be the next 
big event. The sqoad will 
march and do routines in it 
Watch for them on T V 

Next semester the squad 
will be going to Illinois State 
to perform 

The squad has generated 
so much interest on campus 
that they have decided to 
increase the size of the squad 
They will be having try- 
outs t>efore Christmas va- 
cation for alternates next 
semester 

Any girls with or without 
previous experience are 
more than welcome to try out 
It is an opportunity for girls 
to learn so they can be on 
the squad next year 

Because of the great num - 
ber of basketball games and 
other inter -collegiate sports 
there will be an opportunity 
for alternates to perform 
with the squad during the 
next semester 

Clinics will be held Jan 
uary 2, 8. and 9th from 




Top row, left to right: Sandi Ehman, Sally Kearns. Mich- 
die Covello, Sue Brent, CapL Sharon Whiting. Pam 
Hauber. Joanne Zagone, Eileen CaranL Bottom row. 
L to r.: CapL Barb Bush, Mary Ann Ehrhardt, Colleen 
Mclntyre, Susan Hawkins, Martha Montoya, Eileen Smith 
(Smltty). 

to perform at all home bas- 
ketball games A schedule 
of basketball games will 
be handed out at the clinics 
There will be a maximum 
opening for four alternates 
to make the squad. These 
alternates will have the ad- 
vantage of experience for 
next year's try-outs 

At clinics girls are to 
wear shorts, shirt, and gym 
shoes For more infor- 
mation contact Hope 
Spruance (Pom-Pon Spon- 
sor) in Student Activities. 



4 00 to 6:00 pm in room 
A242. a b 

To be eligible for try- 
outs, girls must have the 
following qualifications She 
must attend two out of three 
clinics She must be avail - 
able Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days at 4 :00to6;00p m That 
means if you haven't made 
up your schedule keep 
those hours free and if you 
already have a schedule be 
sure those tiroes are free 
Last, she must t>e available 



Harper participating in 
woman's Expo 74 



Harper College will par- 
ticipate in the Woman s Uni- 
verse Expo "74 at McCor- 
mick Place in Chicago from 
Dec 11-15 

Complimentary tickets to 
the expo, which will include 
several hundred exhibits. 
are avialable to students and 
faculty through the Student 
Activities Offices on a first 
come iMsis 

Along with Harper's ex- 
hibit, displays will revolve 
around such areas as home, 
food, beaity. health. fashion, 
education, career planning, 
leisure, sports, vacations, 
culture and public services. 

The Harper College 



jazz band will present a show 
on the opening night. Dec. 
II. at 9 p.m on the expo 
stage 

Harper counselors and 
peer counselors will staff 
the college's exhibit and pre- 
sent slide shows on the edu- 
cational programsof the col- 
lege 

While the theme is on 
today's woman and her fam- 
ily and career, the exhibits 
will appeal to the entire 
family and to all ages Some 
200.000 persons are ex- 
pected to attend 
-V4fct your free ticket from 
tW Student Activities Of- 
fice now 



Right to resist 



(Cont from page 5) 

political prisoners, he said 
200.000 underground, 
draft and military resisters 
plus those in prison - want 
past records erased Ex- 
iles in Canacki are the smal- 
lest group of all those seek- 
ing amnesty 

"The week following Pres- 
ident Ford's amnesty an- 
nouncement the International 
Conference of Exiled Am- 
erican War Resistors met 
in Toronto, Canada There 
were delegates from Sweden 
France. England and Canada 
Some unaffiliated delegates 
were also present They 
voted unanimously to boycott 
Ford's earned reentry pro- 
gram. 



Those who come back to 
challenge the program will 
do so as a campagin for 
Universal and Unconditional 
Anuiesty and a campaign to 
end U S aggression in 
Indo- China 

As war resisters they fav- 
or and demand: 1. a single 
type discharge for all vet- 
erans. 2 full pardon for all 
WHO nave served prison 
terms for refusing military 
service in Indo-China. and 
."^ full benefits for all war 
veterans 

The National Council for 
Universal and Uncondition- 
al Amnesty expressed total 
support for boycott and call- 
ed upon those war resistors 
underground, and in U.S. 



jails, to join intheboycott 
They rejected any punitive 
repatriation for 1 draft 
resisters. 2 deserters in 
erile. ,3 underground in the 
US. 4 Vietnam era vet- 
erans with less- than -honor- 
able discharges. 5 those 
with criminal records and 

6 those subject to prose- 
cution becauseof their active 
opposition to the War The 
Universal Unconditional' 
umbrella covers all 

This was the information 
Grossman was delivering 
during his 15daygrace per- 
iod. 

"Life on our planet may 
depend on our fight The 
fight is for the future." he 
concluded. 



Dec. 9. 1974 



T€ 



H/1?BINGER 



page 11 



According to the Occupat - 
ional Outlook Quarterly, job 
prospects for 1974 in En- 
gineering and Accounting are 
high and for Liberal Arts 
and Education low. College 
graduates can expect a fair- 
ly balanced job situation be- 
tween now and 1980 Supply 
may exceed demand by about 
1%. However, between 1980 
and 1985 the supply of grad- 
uates will exceed demand 
by about '0*J Moreover, 
from 1972 to the mid-1980's 
14 5 million college grads 
will be needed to meet re- 
quirements 4.7 million job 
openings will beduetogrow- 
th. Seven out of ten will 
be In professional and re- 
lated occupations 6 8 mil- 
lion will result from the need 
to replace those who die. 
retire, or leave the labor 
force and 3 will result 
from educational upgrading 
Much of the upgrading will 
be in Rianagement and sales 
work 

Technological advances 
and new computer uses will 
require technical know-how 
for a broadening range of 

(Tarn to page 7) 



Just what is the ERA? 6 make all-state 



By Doreen Ahola 

ERA is the proposed Equal 
Rights Amendment to the 
US Constitution It pro- 
vides that the legal rights 
of men and women should 
not be determined by sex 
ERA applies only to govern- 
mental actions, with each 
state legislature deciding 
how it's laws should conform 
with the principle of equal- 
ity. 

The big question involved 
is: Is the ERA necessary'' 
Many people feel the 14th 
amendment makes the ERA 
unnecessary and that if the 
ERA is passed there will 
have to be a massive over- 
haul of legislation How 
much would this overhaul 
cost the taxpayer? 

Citizens in support of the 
ERA say that the 14th a- 
mendment. which provides 
for equal protection under 
the laws, isn't consistenly 
enforced and it excludes wo- 
men by protecting only men 
One important factor is that 
after it is ratified by 38 
states, the amendment won t 
go into affect for two years. 



TOWNE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 
SCHAUMBURG RD. & ROSEllE RP. 

(1 Mile South of GoR Rd. on RocelU Rd.) 
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The ERA means equal re- 
sponsibilities for men and 
women in military service. 
Under our present military 
volunteer system, all en- 
listment procedures would 
apply to both sexes. If 
war arises, women will be 
drafted, but not all women. 
In the past not all men have 
been drafted Deferments 
and exemptions would be 
created. Families with de- 
pendent children might be 
allowed to choose which par- 
ent would serve 

A wide- spread myth of 
the ERA is that women will 
get equal pay for equal work 
This is only partially true. 
The minimum wage for men 
and women will be the same 
and the opportunity of the 
same job offered, but 
the salary earned will be 
decided on by the employer 
It is considered a persona 
matter l>etweentheemploy 
and employer 

The ERA needs only 
states for ratification and 
already has 3d Illinois 
may be the 34th state to 
ratify the ERA 

Is the ERA necessary? 



MOfllKIII" 

is that yea? 

Don Knotts will open on 
New Year's Eve in tl)e com- 
edy. "Norman, Is That 
You^", at the Arlington Park 
Theatre There will be two 
performances on that festive 
eve. one at 6pm. the other 
at 9:30 pm As is the 
custom at the Arlington, the 
late show includes party 
hats, noise- makers, and a 
champagne toast with the 
star and cast at midnight 

There won't be a perfor- 
mance on New Year's Day, 
Jan 1 Regular performance 
schedule will resume on 
Thursday. Jan 2, fortheen- 
gagement which plays 
through Sunday. Jan 19 




By Jim Jenkins 

In football, like a lot of 
other sports, the emphasis 
often goes toward teamwork 
Inevitably, however, there 
are always some standouts 
on any team who receive 
more recognition than the 
rest of their teammates 

With this years Harper 
football team, there were 
a good amount of standouts 
six of whom have received 
All -State honors for their 
contributions during the 
Hawks' 6-4 season 

From the Harper offensive 
it, four players were nam - 
d, led by record -setting 
ide receiver Ervin Kim- 
rough Another receiver 
med to the All -State line- 
up was tight end Frank 
Ekavaro 

Both were the favorite tar- 
gets of quartertMck Gary 



Mueller, who was also se- 
lected along with six foot 
four inch, 280 pound John 
Kern Kern, at offensive 
tackle, anchored a strong 
offensive line. 

Two players from the 
Hawk defensive unit were 
chosen. They were line- 
man Bill Nash and back 
Dugan McLaughlin Both 
are in their first year at 
Harper and will probably 
lead the defense next year. 
Mueller will also be back, 
and head coach John EU- 
asik will be looking for these 
three to continue their ex- 
cellent performances 

Kimbrough, Bavaro and 
Kern are all In their sec- 
ond year here and will pro- 
bably attend other colleges 
next year Undoubtedly, 

their showings with the 
Hawks will help them find 
a place on some oth^r 
school's team. 



Nominofibfls needed for 
Who's Who- it couU be you 



By Bridget Holdea 

Who's Who among students 
in American Junior Colleges 
is a program whichprovides 
national recognition for out- 
standing students in Junior 
colleges across the country 
according to Frank Borelli, 
Director, Student Activities 

Each student selected is 
listed in a biographical vol- 
ume which has become a re- 
spected source for colleges 
and businesses. 

The general requirements 
for the program are - Must 
be a second year student 
with a minimum of 24 se- 
mester hours credit com- 
pleted at the end of the 
semester in which the can- 
didate is being nominated 

Must have a satisfactory 
academic standing at the end 
of current semester as de- 
fined by standards for aca- 
demic performance 




DARKENS 



roff 




Skiers - for safety sake have 
your bindings release- checked 



Special Discounts to Harper Students 

From 20^ to 1/3 off 
. Fine Jewelry . Watch Repair 

. Costume Jewelry • Jewelry Cleaning 

. Engraving . Repair and AppraL>iing 

NORTHPOINT lEWELERS 






306 E. Rand Road. 
Arlington HeiRhl*, Ml. 
398-8211 
In rtt* Norfh Point Shopping C*nl«r, Lowor Arocdo 



9 a.m. ■ 9 p.m. Mi)n. Kri. 
9^30 ii.m. - .■» p.m. .S»L 
12 .» p.m. Sun. 



Must not have been In- 
volved in a disciplinary act- 
ion while enrolled at Har- 
per College (Individual 
cases may be reviewed by 
the selection committee ) 

The criteria for evaluation 
is through academic stand- 
ing, participation and lead- 
ership in curricular and co- 
curricular activities and 
community service. 

Selection process Involves 
nominations by faculty mem- 
bers made through the ap- 
propriate division office 

Each division is respon- 
sible for reviewing the no- 
minations, ranking them in 
order of those most de- 
serving of this recognition 
and submitting the nominees 
to the Student Activities Of- 
fice for final review and 
selection by the committee 

Students who would like 
to be considered for rec- 
ognition, bit who have not 
been nominated by any fac- 
ulty member, mayapply dir- 
ectly to the commute through 
the Students Activities Of- 
fice, Rm A337 

The final decision will be 
made by the selection com- 
mittee based on the eval- 
uation criteria and recom- 
mendations from the faculty 
and division offices. 

The deadline for submit- 
ting nominees is Jan. 20th, 
1975. 

Applications are now avail- 
able at the Students Ac- 
tivities Office 

The selection committee 
for Who's Who may select 
up to 45 students for re- 
cognition -. 




i 



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page 12 



f€ 



H/1%INGER 



Dec. 9. 1974 



•o 



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I 



Cagers grab first victory 



By Jim Jenkins 

Next time you stop to think 
about some of the stranger 
aspects of sports, it may be 
interesting to recall what 
Roger Bechtold had to say 
about the Harper Hawks' 
first victory of the season, 
on December 3. 

■'This was our worst 
showing so far. but we still 
won." said Bechtold after 
watching his Hawks edge tiie 
Mayfair Falcons, 75-73, in a 
hard -fought. recklessly 

played contest. 

Turnovers by both teams 
were in abmdance. but Har- 
per overcame that and a 
below normal defensive ef- 
fort to win their first game 
of the year and to move its 
overall record up to 1-4. 
Like the Hawks. Mayfair is 
in the Skyway Conference, 
and the win gave Harper 
a 1 - 1 league mark. 

Both teams got off to a 
slow start, bu the Hawks 
were able to maintain a lead 
of around ten points going 



into the end of the first half 
The Falcons started to pick 
up momentum at the end of 
the period, hcwever, and 
Harper went Into the locker 
room at the intermission 
with a 39-34 lead 

The second half found both 
teanis trading baskets in a 
seesaw battle. Neither team 
was able to pix together a 
big streak and build a big 
lead As the game wound 
down to a few tense, pre- 
cious minutes. forward Chris 
Mielke gave the Hawks 
a 73-72 lead with a basket 

Moments later, forward 
Mike Millner's two free 
throws increased the lead 
to three points Mayfair 
got a charity toss not long 
after this, and when guard 
Mike Miller missed a one 
and one attempt, the Fal- 
cons had the ball and a 
chance to tie the game with 
only 29 seconds left 

Miller redeemed himself 
for the missed free throw 
with a key steal to eat upthe 
clock, however, and the game 



ended with a losing streak 
broken and the fans at St 
Viator High School happy 

"We stood around a lot 
on defense and we did a poor 
job of screening out on re- 
bounds." noted Bechtold 
afterward. "We went to 
Millner a lot on offense and 
it seemed to work We were 
very fortunate because we 
didn't play very good, but 
I'm very happy" 

Millner continued to prove 
himself as Harper's most 
consistent scorer with 26 
points to lead all scorers 
As a team, the Hawks had 
their highest point total of 
the year but they allowed 
more points to Mayfair than 
any other opponent they had 
faced 

Mielke contributed 18 
points for Harper, and center 
Lee Yankowskl led a strong 
Falcon offense with 25 points 

Prior to the Mayfair game 
the Hawks had lost both 
games they played at the 
DuPage Tournament on No- 
vember 29 and 30. They 



Wrestlers open with win 



By Mark PrelsslBg 

The 1974-1975 version of 
our wrestling team recently 
opened their season on Mon- 
day. November 25 against 
Wright College of Chicago 
All of the grappler's home 
meets are hekl at Elsenhower 
imfoT High School in Hof 
fman Estates 

First year coach. Norm 
Lovelace, comes to us via 
Elk Grove High School where 
he was the wrestling coach 
for four years He is a 
driver -education instructor 
for High School District 214 
and will continue in that ca- 
pacity 

Opening the meet in the 
118-pound weight division, 
was double forfeit At 126 
pounds Harper's Bob Fis- 
cher pinned Mark Harrison 
at three seconds into the 
second period At 134 

Wright won by forfeit. 142 
saw a double forfeit arise 



At 149 Nash of the HaiHts 
squeaked out an 11-9 de- 
cision against Serna At 
158 there again was a dou- 
ble forfeit At 167 Bob- 
rick of Wright came up with 
a pin against Nickerson. At 
177 Bolmes of Harper de- 
clsioned Davis by a score 
of 6 to 2 Again at 192 
there was a double forfeit 
To put the Icing on the cake. 
In the heavyweight division 
Steve Sobie. who was also 
a memt)er of John Ellslks' 
football team, pinned Wal- 
enda of Wright at 2 40 of 
the second period The final 
score of the meal was 42- 
36 

The wrestling team has 
had the most consistent win- 
ning record in the school's 
athletic history The wrest- 
ling program has proved to 
be a stepping stone for some 
outstanding wrestlers, in- 
cluding Steve Frankovlc. who 
now attends Arizona Univer- 



sity on a wrestling scholar- 
ship, and Mike Weber, wlio 
graduated from here In 1972 
and Is now a senior at 
Augustana College In Rock 
Island. Illinois 

Coach Lovelace Indicates 
that until some more wrest- 
lers come out for the team, 
there will be forfeits in the 
lower weights Anyonewish- 
Ing any wrestling infor- 
mation may contact the Ath- 
lectic director. JohnCelchIn 
"U building 

The next home meet of 
the season will be on Tues- 
day. December 10 against 
Mayfair and Danville at 6 30 
at ElseniHjwer 



<iKoz 



A' 




.\, m nTK .a I :i « .UARCi s (it RRVef » P -.UN VI (' \*( »>i 0«S< « Vl»»( ft \ l< •( H <llin 



TAMA«I'NIVax»YAMAMA»7.ILllAN ... and many mt.fv 



[H r M fiH.-Ki.in- i-'i 

Ml. ....-... — .. ' 

Wheeling. III. 60090 



MP UP 

THIS NEWSPAPER, 
BRING US THIS AD, 
AND RECEIVE A 25X 
DISCOUNT ON 
YOUR REPAIR! 
Bring in your ailing 

STEREO COMPONENTS. 
CAR STEREO. TAPE DECKS, 
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tudio 
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Arlington HH . III. 





Despite 

pressure 

from an 

opponent, 

forward Tim 

HoUand 

■hoots for a 

basket. 

(Phutoby 

George 

Wurtz) 



dropped the first to Wau- 
bonsee. 63-57. and the sec- 
ond to Lake County. 66-55 
On November 22. they lost 
to Elgin. 77-66 

Bechtold will be keeping 
his players busy during 
Christmas vacation, as Har- 
per has a lot of games sched- 
uled for during the semester 
break The team's next 
home game is against Oak- 
ton on Saturday December 



Magic fills 
the stage 

The First Chicago Center 
is presenting a new musical 
'The Magic Man", featur- 
ing eighteen- year old Illus- 
ionist David Copperfleld. and 
a cast of Chicago actors 

Written by Chlcagoans 
Barbara and Anthony D 
Amato. The Magic Man" Is 
a musical comec^ featuring 
large scale magical Illusions. 
It Is set In down town Chicago 
in the sianmer of 1913 The 
show is directed by John 
Ti mmi and produced by 
PtillpM Getter and Anthony 
D'Amato 

The First Chicago Center 
Is located at One First Na 
tlunal Plaza on Dearborn 
between Monroe and Madison 



14, followed by the High- 
land Classic at Freeport on 
Friday and Saturday, De- 
cember 27 and 28. 

The new year will begin 
for the Hawks on Saturday, 
January 4 with a game at 
Rock Valley In Rockford. 
followed by home games a- 
gainst McHenry on Tuesday. 
January 7 and Shawnee on 
Saturday. January 11 




Forward Mike Millner looks 
for a teammate to pUss the 
ball lo. (Photo by George 
Wurtr) 

-^ — -^ — -^'■~'-^— --^ — '— "m 



PEEP'S Belgium Waffle 
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• EGGS 

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I 



IFE 



H/1RBINGER 



William Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 3lf -397-300" 



Vol. 9. No. 16 



January 20. 1975 



Board approves appointment of two deans 



1' - 

r 









Dr. DavW 

William a. 

Dean of 

Traiwfer 

Programs 

(Harper 

photo) 



The Harper Board of 
Trustees, at their January 
9 meeting, approved the ap- 
pointment of Dr David Wil- 
liams as Dean of Transfer 
Programs, and Calvin Stock- 
man as Dean of Continuing 
Education. Both men have 
been serving as interim 
deans in those positions for 
the last five months. 

Their appointments were 
the result of a series of in- 
terviews with a number of 
candidates during December 

Dr Williams will continue 
to work with the transfer 
faculty, supervise seven di- 
vision chairmen, and super- 
vise the course schedules. 

Stockman will continue to 
supervise the college's 
Evening Services and Com- 



munity Services, which in- 
clude the Women's pro- 
grams. Community Leader- 



ship programs, Business and 
Industrial programs, and 
Senior Citizen programs: 



Friday deadline for Who's Who 



The deadline for appli- 
cations has been extended 
to this Friday. January 24 
for those Interested in being 
considered for recognition in 
Whos Who Among Students 
in American Junior Col- 
leges " 

Copies of applications are 
available at the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. Rm A337 
'Who's Who" recognizes 
outstanding students in Jun- 
ior Colleges across the 
country. 

AppUcant must be a sec- 
ond-year student, with a 
minimum of 24 semester 
hours completed, and must 
be active in either the com- 
munity or college 



The cocnmlttee may se- 
lect uf) to 45 students for 
recognition "Who's Who in 
Junior Colleges" is a bio- 
graphical volume which is a 



source used by colleges and 
businesses, and being listed 
ed in there could prove ad- 
vantageous to a student's fu- 
ture 




Harper aids program honoring Motorola founder 




(L. to r.) Robert Galvln,8on 
of the founder of Motorola, 
receives a plaque from Har- 
per's President Dr. Robert 
Lahd honoring PauIGalvIn, 
and naming him to the D- 
linois Business Hall of 
Fame. 



Harper College, with sup- 
port from Western Illinois 
University, has established 
a program recognizing the 
contribution of Motorola 
founder Paul Galvin to busi 
ness in Illinois and the na 
tion 

One part of that program 
was the induction (rf Galvin. 
posthumously. Into the Il- 
linois Business Hall of Fame 
In November during a Motor- 
ola annual service club ban- 
quet 

Motorola next year will 
move its corporate head- 
quarters to Schaisnburg. 
near its communications di- 
visions 

As a local college with a 
strong business program. 
Harper has been asked by 
Western Illinois University, 
the sponsor of the Illinois 
Business Hall of Fame, to 
help tell the story <rf Gal- 
vin, of Motorola, and of their 
social and economic contrib- 
utions to the region and na- 
tion 

Harper's Don* Holland, one 
of the coordinators of the 



project, noted Galvin had a 
management philosophy that 
was people -oriented and 
based on the dignity and abil 
ities of his co-workers 

He was one ol the first 
corporate executives to 
recognize alcoholism as a 
disease and to support com- 
pany programs for its treat- 
ment. Holland said Galvin. 
who died in 1959, wasnamed 
for his success in the busi- 
ness world and the outstand- 
ing manner by which he 
achieved this success, Hol- 
land said 

Galvin's induction was an- 
nounced before some 700 
Motorola employees by Dr 
Robert E Lahti. president 
of Harper Bob Galvin. the 
founders son tmd chair- 
man of the board of Motor- 
ola, accepted the citation for 
the company 

"Although Motorola's 

success has depended on the 
contributions of all its em- 
ployees. Paul Galvin waslhe 
one person most singularly 
responsible for the sustain- 
ed growth of the company 



over the years, " Holland 
said "Since his death. Mo- 
torola has continued to rep- 
resent the ideals established 
by its founder excellence, 
respect for people, and faith 
in the American business 
system " 

Harper College will con- 
tinue to tell the story of 
Paul Galvin and Motorola 
through exhibits, a collection 
of historical materials, and 
a variety of eckicational and 
research activities 

An exhibit has been devel- 
oped on Galvin's life by the 
Learning Resource Center, 
and will be displayed at the 
college as the first part of 
telling Motorolas story 

That story involves Gal- 
vin's initial setbacks at bus- 
iness before he was success- 
ful In developing the car 
radio, engineering what lat- 
er became the Walkie -Talkie 
used during the war, and de- 
velopment of television, 
semi-conductors, solid state 
electronics, and integrat 
ed circuitry in post-war 
years. 



The niinois Business Hall 
of Fame attempts to record 
outstanding examples of Il- 
linois business excellence, 
promote understanding of the 
American business system, 
and Involve students, faculty 
and businessmen in appreci- 
ation of the business system 

Other persons named to 
the hall of fame have t)een 
Charles E Becker of Frank- 
lin Life Insurance Co . John 
Deere of Deere and Co , 
Roy Ingersoll of Borg- War- 
ner. Cyrus McCormlck of 
International Harvester, 
George Mecherle of State 
Farm Insurance Co.. Wil- 
liam A Patterson of Unit- 
ed Airlines, Thomas Ro- 
berts Sr of DeKalb AgRe- 
search. Julius Rosenwald, 
Richard Sears and Robert 
Wood of Sears, Roebuck and 
Co , and Aron Montgomery 
Ward of Montgomery Ward 

As has Harper, other col- 
leges and universities In the 
state help perpetuate the 
story of individual Illinois 
Business Hall of Fame re- 
cipients. 



L- 



\ 



<" 



page 2 



EDITORIAL 



> .T>HoPATHgI< 




Students returning after vacation will find a few things 
changed and some additions on campus 

As you browse around the library in F building, 
youll notice signs posted in an attempt to help curb 
theft of library books Brief and to the point. b« still 
courteous, the signs sUie in an attempt to make our 
materials available to all students we are asking that 
you let us impect your packagM and books before 
leaving Thank you." . , 

Theft of books from school libraries is a national 
problem Peter Vander Haegen. director of resource 
services has said the national average of book theft is 
around six percent Harpers loss is around three per- 
cent or about 5.000 or 6.000 books a year 

Many thlnip have been done at Harper to prevent 
theft and they include such things as moving the cir 
culatlon desk closer to the door. insuUing buzzers on 
all exit doors, and putting up barriers to route traffic 
in the library Vander Haegen said a complete inventory 
has also been made 

The seriousness of theft from the school library is 
felt most by the students who must find material for 
classM When a teacher s«k1s a student to the library 
for research and the information has been stolen it can 
become a very involved process of running around to 
other libraries in an effort to find the Information 
Often the student can t locate what he needs. 

The ideal solution would be the insullation of a Tat- 
tletape System such as the ones now in use at DuPage 
and Triton Community colleges and at Sangomon State 
College Vander Haegen said he will ask to have the 
$20,000 cost of the system included in the next budget, 
if It is approved by the administration 

A possible stop gap solution, which has been sug 
gested by the Vets Club, would be the hiring of guards 
to sMrch each person before they leave the library 
Funds for hiring them could come from the already al- 
located veterans work -study programs Vander Haegen 
said this might be the next step. bK We really don t 
want to violate the students personal rights, but we 
must maintain control so all students can benefit from 
the material available " 

Students faculty and staff can help prevent the need 
for a Search and Seize system, such as Is proposed, 
through their convle^ cooperation with the library a 

present system • .. w j 

Although you may be briefly inconvenienced by having 
to walk by the front desk to let them check your books 
and packages^ we are convinced It would be far better 
than being searched by a guard GOards won t be neces- 
sary if everyone cooperates Another way to help is. 
when you're in the library and see someone trying to 
rush past the desk without having their books and packages 
checked "blow the whistle on them Its only going 
to make It harder on everyone If theft from the library 
continues. 



f€ 



H>«BINGER 



Meet Student 
Senate Thursday 

By Bridget Holden 

The purpose of the Student 
Senate is to represent all 
students at Harper 

They say their aim is to 
do what is best for the stu- 
dents, but they can only func- 
tion properly if the students 
let their wishes be known 
to the senate. 

The senate Is composed of 
eight elected members and 
thirteen club represenu- 
tlves They meet on alter- 
nate Thursdays at 12 30p m 
in A242. all students are wel- 
come and encouraged lo at- 
tend the n»eetings First 
meeting of this semester 
will be held in the student 
lounge of "A ' Bldg at 12:30 
pm on Jan 23 

Any student whowouldUke 
an item on the agenda may 
discuss this with one of the 
Senate members Their of- 
fice is on the 3rd floor of 
"A • building near the pool 
tables 

Senators are Harry Hof- 
herr - preskJam, Carol Tvr- 
dy - vice prasldant. Jack- 
ie Krolopp - trassurer. Jim 
RIchter. Mark Karatfa.Mlke 
Suzzl. Pat Hill, and John 
Youi«. aU elaetsdiiMMnbars 
Club reprasantadvas are 
John Aniol Spread Eagle 
Ski club. Peg O Malley 
Seekers. Pat Simmons - As- 
sociation of Le^l Studenu. 
Mike Walker P E Ma)ors. 
Richard CampbeU Christ 
ian Science. John Drewke - 
Program Board. Joy John- 
son. Behavioral Science. 
Pat O Brian Vats Oub. 
Ruth Horak Harpers Bi- 




January 20. 1975 



I 



January 20, 1975 



T€ 



H/RBINGER 



page 3 



''^ CAMPUS 
LINE 




Gotta gripe? 

Just curious about something? 

Need a problem solved? 

Campua Line wlU be an "Action Expr«Ba"-type 
column for Harper. It wUl appear weekly In the Har- 
binger. 

If you have any questions or problems with any- 
thing on campus, or are Just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about it and drop 
it off at the Harbinger office. Rm. A367. 

We will research and investigate the situation and 
present our results in Campas Um. 



Q. There's some construc- 
tion going on next to the 
(>ubllc Safety buUding. 
What are they doing? 
E. P. 



Harper's getting a 
buikllng which will be 
"V" buUding. It's going 
to b« shared by the 



Roads and Grounds De- 
partment and by the 
Park and Grounds Oper- 
ations Management Ca- 
reer program. It will bas- 
Ifcally be an equipment 
building with a small 
maintenance shop. On 
the back of the buikllng 
they plan to build a 
3.000 sq. it greenhouse 



zarre. Jill Bock - Future 
Secreuries Association. 
Norm Agtns - Food Service 
Executive Association. IX)n- 
na Harrison - Sophomore 
Nurses, and Dennis Sotxil - 
Intramural Sports 

r4ew clubs and or^nlza- 
tions elect oneof their mem- 
bers to represent them on tl>e 
senate, this way information 
can be uken back to the club 
and the clubs can give inpu 
to the Senate 

Members of the Student 



Senate need the support if 
Harper s students Thebaat 
support you can give thamts 
to let them know how they 
can try to make Harper even 
better, how they can look 
into issues in which you're 
interested, and how Harper 
can serve the students more 
effectively According to the 
Senators, they cant help you 
or Harper unless they know 
what you want Get to know 
them and voice your opin 
ions 



flMdHip^ 

WRITE A UTTER 
1» TK EPITQR 



# "H/1RBINGER #■ 



Harbinger welcomes new %\q\\ 



There will be a meeting 
on Wednesday. Jan 22. at 
1 pm in the Harbinger of- 
fice, room A367. for all 
students interested In work- 
ing for the Harbinger during 
this semester 

The Harbinger is put out 
weekly and is distributed to 
the students, faculty and ad- 



ministrators of Harper 

Running a newspaper takes 
a lot of time and effort, 
but it can be very reward- 
ing, educational and a lot of 
fun We need resporeible 
and interested students to 
help 

There are openings for 
editors, reporters, sports 



writers and photographers 
Several partial tuition re 
bates are available for stu- 
dehts who work regularly on 
the Harbinger. 

Interested students unable 
to attend Wednesday's meet- 
ing should stop at the Har- 
binger and leave name and 
phone number 



ArtJnii RdiloriivChM I>oro«hy Berth 

Ru«in«w ManaM"' • • Mark PirlaadW 

Ai..t RuiinrM ManaccT Catlij' F^lm 

Sporbi Bdllor Jim Jenkin* 

Actt\lt>- Editor HekJl Jo»in»on 

PhotnKraphm John Korn. Mftc Chii»tiaiM«n 

rartoonlat La»ra OrtoJexn 

Klaff. Dorwn Akola. IManr IMIIafiolcinco. BrIdRet MoMrn. 
Sar Hawkina, Marie KeOy. fXac l.eiinon. Andrew Met 
idoalan. Frederick MIrsky. Itolwria Meltecr. 
FacMlly Advtaor Ma. Anne RmtRer* 



The HARBINGER U the IHideni publlcaMon for the Harper Col 
l€He campus community, published weekly except during holiday* 
and final exams. All opinions etpreased are thoae of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the collc«e. Its adminiatration, facul- 
t>- or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tueaday. 4 pm 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertising rates, call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads. Palatine. III. 60067, Phone 397-3000. ext. 272 and 
460. / 



Career Qotu^t 



Adept in foreign languages 



INTERPRETERS - Many 
opportunities are available 
today for people who have 
conunand of two or more 
languages. Interpreters of 
foreign languages are rela- 
tively few in number and 
competition for jobs is stiff 
Interpretations must bedone 
either simultaneously or 
consecutively The simul- 
taneous interpreter trans- 
lates the language while the 
speaker talks. Interpreters 



often use electronic equip- 
ment designed so they hear 
only the speakers voice and 
are isolated from distrac- 
tions. Interpreters are need- 
ed for people who find lan- 
guage a barrier They may 
be used to interpret techni- 
cal speeches, discussions, 
medical and scientific sub- 
jects at seminars or other 
gatherings 

Two schools currently of- 



GLENmR 

ON CAMPUS 

Tueaday, Jan. 24 
Mini-concert. featurii« autoharpist Bryan Bowers. 12 
noon. Lounge, free 

Friday, Jan. 24 
"Rare Earth" Concert, 8 p.m. (doors open at 7 p.m.) 
Lounge. Advance tickets $2 with Harper i.D.. $2.50 
for the public. Tickets at the door. $2.50 with Harper 
I.D.. $3 for the public 

Not Week: 
Heavyweight Championship Fights 1947-1974 on Har- 
per Television, plus the All- Night Film Orgy on Friday. 
Details in next issue 

THEATRE 

"Summer", comedy-drama by Hugh Leonard, at the 

Ivanhoe 
"Big Bad Mouse", Studebaker. 
"Qacar WUde In Person ". with Gregg Flood, opena 

Jan. 23. Wisdom Bridge Theatre. 
"Carousel", opena Jan. 23, Candlelight Playhouse 
"13 Rue de I'amour". return engagement Jan. 23 thru 

Feb. 16, Arlington Park Theatre 

MUSIC 

Led Zeppelin, Jan. 20^22. Chkago Stadium 
Barry ManUow. Jan. 20- Feb. I.Mr. KeUy'a. 
Gordon Lightfoot. Jan. 23-25, Audilorium. 
Maynard Ferguson, Jan. 28, Rolling Meadows High School 



Say "I love you ' 

with more love 

than rrK)ney. 




For just |14«. intact: 

Yes we t>ave fine quality 
diamonds for $148 And on up 
to $3 000 You II find them tn any 
one o' our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, we never high pressure. We 

prefer that you stiop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamondsthat you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
relurrung your money if for any 
reason you re not satisfied 
So if you have the love and a little 
bit of money we have the right 
diamond for you 



I lollniiilft .^^mlrrN 

Since 1910 

tl't \ WrtlMsh A\ VV^shinRtim /tvj-rRn-w Pla/d/Uki-tjursl/WoMtti.lM 



fer programs specifical- 
ly geared to train interpre- 
ters Both require foreign 
language proficiency upon 
entry The Georgetown Uni- 
versity School of Languages 
and Linguistics in Washing 
ton, DC, and the Monterey 
Institute of Foreign Studies 
in Monterey. California. 

Interpreters may also 
work as translators. The 
ability to do written trans- 
lation is a definite asset. 
Foreign language is also im- 
portant for careers in the 
foreign service, internation- 
al business and language ed- 
ucation. 

If you'd like to investigate 
the career possibilities of 
being an Interpreter, contact 
Financial Aids, Rm A364 



V/s/fofJen ^ny 
sthednkd 

Harper students interest- 
ed in transferring to 
Southern Illinois University 
at Carbondale or to the Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign should mark 
their calendars for Feb. 7 
and 8 Those are the dates 
set for transfer student vis - 
itation days 

The annual Transfer Guest 
Day at Southern Illinois at 
Carbondale is scheduled for 
Saturday. February 8 "This 
gives students the opportun- 
ity to visit for the weekend 
and ertjoy our facilities." 
said George Mandis. of the 
College Relations depart- 
ment there 

Transfer Student Visita- 
tion Day at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus is on 
Friday. February 7 Their 
program begins at 9 30 am 
The colleges of Agriculture. 
Engineering, Liberal Arts 
and Sciences, Fine and Ap- 
plied Arts. Physical Ed- 
ucation and Communications 
will participate in the ac- 
tivities to be held at the 
mini Union Building. 



JULY'S 

SNACkf SHOP 



S47 AlOONOUIN ROAD 
SCHAUMSURG 



N... *n ••.< „^ ,,. 



10* BISCOUNT TO SIOOfRIS 



Op«h daily a am fo Hfm 

t ifmnst Noat 

I HOT DOGS •rOllSHSAUSACI 

• ITALIAN SEEF SANDWICHES 

• SUKGERS • TAMAIIS 

• SHAKES tMAlTS 

S.m4*.(I.m ,Mcl.4« An ».. I.,f«»n.,.9. 

397-8185 



Socio/ beftovfor of wo/ves 
fo be topic of ifiscussion 



Social Behavior of Wolv - 
es" will be the topic of 
a lecture Tuesday. January 
21 by Dr George Rabb. Dep 
uty Director. Brookfield Zoo 
The lecture will be held at 
7 30 p m in the little theatre 
of Riverside - Brookfield 
High School, at First Ave. 
and Forest Road in River- 
side 

Constant availability of the 
Brookfield Zoo's wolf pack 
has provided the opportunity 
for research into long-term 
changes of behavior Based 
on studies begun at the zoo 
in the late 1950's. the lecture 
will be illustrated and will 
include a question and an- 
swer period 

The program is sponsored 
by the Chicago Zoological 
Society and is free to mem- 
bers Non- member adult 
admission Is $1 

The Eastern timber wolf 
Is on the Endangered Amer- 




ican Wildlife list Legendary 
for their supposed blood- 
thirsty habits, timber wolves 
have a behavioral side which 
deserves attention and re- 
spect from man and his en- 
croaching civilization. 



Student book exchange 



Before buying books, 
check the Student Book Ex- 
change in the Student Senate 
Office, near the pool tables 
Students have listed their 
used t>ooks on cards and in- 



phore number 

If you have books you would 
I Ike to sell , set your price and 
fill out a card. 

For more details, stop in 
the Student Senate Office, 



eluded the selling price aiKl or call ext 244 



Rare Earth to rock at Harper 




"We're looking for Inner 
peace and happiness within 
ourselves and learning to 
translate that to the people 
in order to make them a 
little happier through our 
music ", says Gil Bridges 
of Rare Earth Rare Earth 
will be conveying this peace 
to the Harper community 
in their concert here on 
Friday. Jan 24. at 8 p m 
in the Lounge. 

The memijers of Rare 
Earth have been making mu- 
sic for years: at first in 
Detroit, and more recently 
all over the United States. 
The group now performs 
about four concerts a week, 
besides recording, rehears- 
ing and writing new material 

"We're just Detroiters 
who have made music for 
years for the fun of it. and 
still do We've been on 
some of Motown s biggest 
records, but nobody knows it. 



None of us have come Into 
any recognllion on our own 
until now '. says Pete Ho- 
orelbeke. Rare Earth's 
drummer and lead vocalist. 

Recognition for Rare 
Earth has meant selling out 
concerts all over the country, 
four gold albums and as many 
gold singles Their newest 
album, "Willie Remembers" 
is the most rock and roll 
they have done. Says Gil, 
"It's basic rock and roll. 
When things are basic, peo- 
ple understand them easier 
and it's easier to enjoy." 

Those who enjoy basic 
rock and roll are eiKouraged 
to buy advance tickets from 
the Student Activities Office. 
A -338 They are $2 with 
Harper ID. and $2. 50 for the 
public. Tickets can also be 
bought at the doors, which 
will open at 7 pm Prices 
will be $2 50 with Harper ID. 
and $3 for the public. 



s. 



page 4 



fC 



H>f^NGER 



January 20, 1975 



January 20, 1975 



Spring 
schedules 

The following schedules 
have been set up for Spring 
Semester: 

BOOKSTORE - 2nd floor 
"A" bldg. 
Jan. 20 thru 23 - 8 a.m. 

to 10 p.m. 
Jan. 24 - 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 
Jan. 27 thru 30 - 8 a.m. 

to 8 p.m. 
Jan. 31-8 a.m. to 4:30 

p.m. 
They will alao be open on 
Sat. Jan. 25 and Sat. Feb. 
1 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 
p.m. 

Regular hours starting 
Mon.. Feb. 3 wUl be: 
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday 

thru Thursday 

8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Fri- 
days. 

CAFETERIA - 1st floor 

"A" bldg. 

7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Mon- 
days thru Thursdays 
7:30 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. on 

Fridays 
Breakfast is served from 

7:30 to 9:30 a.m. 
Grill is open from 10 a.m. 

to 6:30 p.m. 
Steam (hot line) is open 

from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. 

and from 5 to 6:30 p.m. 
Snack bar is open from 9 

a.m. to 1:30 p.m. - 2nd 

floor "A" bldg. 
Dining room is open from 

11:15 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. 

2nd floor. 'A" bldg. Stu- 
dents may eat in the din- 
ing room if they wish. 
LEARNING LAB iBtfloor 
"F"bldg. 

9 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Mon- 
day thru Thursday. 

9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Fri- 
days. 
LIBIARY 
bldg. 

7:30 a.m 
Monday 
7:30 am 
Fridays. 
9 a.m. to 12 noon on Sat- 
urdays. 
3RD FLOOR ACTIVITIE8- 
9 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. on 
Monday thru Thursday 
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Fri- 
day. 
10 Pool tables available. 
Charge is $1 per hour per 
table - 2 hour limit - 4 play- 
er limit No reservations. 

Cards and chess available 
without charge. Must be re- 
turned same day. 

Large color TV set avail- 
able for watching. 

Rklers' Bulletin Board - for 
those needing rides or rid- 
ers. 



Classified ads 



- 2nd floor "F" 

to 10 p.m. on 

thru Thursday. 

to 5 p.m. on 



STUDENT WANTED 

Any student Interested in working 
In the Computer Services ( I/O Con- 
trol) nect •emesler, contact Polly 
Brandt tn I/O Control, Room 1 1 1- 
A Building. Time* still open are 
Moa 8:15 - 11:00. Wed. 8:15- 
11:00. FrI. 8:15 10:00. 



January sports 

Basketball: 
Jan. 21. Kennedy-King, home. 8 p.m. 
Jan. 23. Elgin, home. 8 p.m. 
Jan. 28. Mayfalr, away, 7:30 p.m. 
Jan. SO.Waubonsee, away. 7:30 p.m. 

IceHockey: 
Jan. 20, Madison Tfech.. away. 7:45 p.m. 
Jan. 26, Loyola, home, 7 p.m. 
Jan. 27. Morton, away, 7 p.m. 
Jan. 31, Joliet home, 7 p.m. 

Women's Gymnasdca: 
Jan. 21, Northwestern, away, 6 p.m. 
Jan. 24, Waubonsee. Oakton at Waubonsee. 5 p.m. 
Jan. 31, Kishwaukee. Moraine, Oakton at Oakton. 4:30 
p.m. 

Jan. 24, College of DuPage, home, 5 p.m. 
Jan. 28. Oakton. away, 7 p.m. 



Sugar is sweet 
. . . .and costly! 

By Dorothy Berth 



Schedule Tuesday's 
miniconcert for 

good listening 



History of aviation displayed 



The price ot sufir h>8 
climbed to an unheard-of 
high during the past year 
Consumers who once used 
sugar without thinking, have 
suddenly found themselves 
using less sugar because of 
the high cost. A five -pound 
bag of sugar costs the re- 
tail customer $2 75 today, 
although it recently clink- 
ed as high as $2 95 A year 
ago a five- pound bag of 
sugar cost only 89 cents 

The sharp increase hss 
been herd on the retail pur- 
chsser. but how has it af- 
fected things here at Har- 
per? 

Ton! Franchi. Asst. Di- 
rector of Food Servlcas, said 



that October and Novem- 
ber were really bad. with 
drastic Increases in sugar 
prices. Franchi said Har- 
per was lucky, though They 
were able to buy 3,000 or 
4.000 pounds of sugar at a 
good wholesale cost At that 
time the market was fluc- 
tuating almost hourly, Fran- 
chi said 

"We bought whatever we 
could get our hands on at 
that price." said Franchi 
"We got si«ar in 25. 50. 
and lOO-pound bags what- 
(fver they had. We were lucky 
because we had a place to 
store it." 

The most expensive sugar 
Harper buys is in the indi- 





There's a new display set 
up in the campus Library 
It's all about the History 
of Aviation Bettye Peter- 
sen. Circulation Assistant. 
said the display includes 
several collectors items 
Seeming to float in space are 



model airplanes and a model 
Goodyear blimp There are 
also books and pictures about 
aviatiooH^a^t and present. 
The last di^lay was about 
Indians The lUbrary hopes 
to set up a newaisplayever:' 
six weciks. 



<Tani to page 5) 



r 



Harper moyrns loss 



It is with deep regret that 
we announce the death of 
Donna Courtney. 19, Hoffman 
Esutes She died Wed Jan 
15 while on a ski trip at 
Vail. Colorado 

Donna was a sophomore 
and had worked as a student 
aid in Counseling She was 



also the president of Har- 
per s Ski Club, and was plan- 
ning to transfer to Illinois 
State University in Sep- 
tember 

Her mother. Barbara, is 
secretary to Dr Guerin Fis- 
her, vice-president of stu- 
dent affairs. 



^ COME JOIN US 

Many of your friends and 
possibly a few of your rivals, 
have loined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus right 
here in Chicago-^career 
course offerings plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out 

Want to look us over before 
you |Oin? That s fine: we'd 
like 10 show you around. 
We re a bit proud of where 
and what we are 

NORTH PARK COLLEGE ^rrjor " 




S12S N SPAULOIIMO AVKNUE 
CHtCAOO. ILLINOIS 60620 



TKL 

sa3-a7oo 




If you like "finger -plckin' 
good " music, the Pied Piper 
of the autoharp. Bryan Bow - 
ers. will perform a mlni- 
concert in the Lounge on 
Tuesday. Jan 21. at 12 noon 
The concert, sponsored by 
the Program Board, is free 

Bowers began his career 
playing for nickels and dimes 
on the streets of Chicago 
and Seattle He now conducts 
campus workshops on the 
physics of sound and the 
autoharp and its construct- 
ion, in addition to givif^ con- 
certs (he recently appeared 
on 'In Concert") 

In the past five years. 
Bowers has became the 



"World's foremost auto- 
harpist ". receiving national 
attention in the Chicago Sun 
Times. The Washington Post 
and The Rolling Stone. He 
is the only autoharplst who 
picks with all five fingers, 
creating a five- layered, har 
monlc. symphonic effect that 
amazes his audiences The 
Philadelphia Inqalrer says. 
Bowers has taken what is 
a relatively single instru- 
ment to play and does things 
with it that physically cannot 
be done In addition to his 
incredible instrumenUiI 

aUlity. he has more stage 
presence than anyone we've 
ever seen, with the possible 
exception of PeteSeeger ' 



EUROPE 
BOUND 
IN -75? 




wouldnl you rather come ynth tu? 



l-i. : »«ar ovc; ..„,-■■■ > • jussncreJ ir, f..r^-y«. *.'i.i •^' 

tnT«t«tM ri«« on '■ -«cau8« tt cor.ts about N*U : 

Ttils )r«fcr » ) - 6 »• • --t to Lortdor> 1.-. I'SlJ.j » - 

«ra»k»r l*.'!?. And its JVt-T. for Over s,i% tntks tmn Rew 
Tor*. (Thai's what th« airlines lay now. La.it. year there 
•ere two unforcast Increa?"-' ! ' 

Mot orljr ito jrou fly with \. , 

have your cholra of dates fc: ., i, '., :, ", i, . veck i.r- 

allon during the su«mr, »nd all you have to do to <tua\iTy 

t, ro««rve your seal rrow l-v •"■ < ■ f tXOO, <*<ff '• , '■':■' *'■ . 

■gi •ration fee. L'nder r •«» tl. f-, 

,.)•:■■ »• -»!-? -'.jt"-it .-1 r'rtl-. 



. t one price for all r; you pi. 

''"iartui^k (11^, eitra of. i' ■:-<> sirl. 

reason surcharge date. 

So . .*n.i fnr r,iir /-i.-nr ..-,«, , » f * 



flight.- Iff V :j . „ . ; ., 

Jet and all first ciai^) .icrvlce. fr 
student filghtB to all ^rti of Ih' 
parture.'3 and marv at ." i off th» r^-^-ij :ir 1j", 



(TOLL FREE) 



Charter flying is 
the biggest bargain 
in air travel today 



THEOMENrDOKEIS 

■SATDUunciior 

[NIIRUININC IfHODONirrl 

"Iravof One of ttM best movies of ttie yeert" 

— Aei Maed N r D»'ir M«t*f 

"A merveloutly intricate wtioJywWI A 
Hnrovs experience! A feast— in any season!" 

~Ji^S — '~'f V»« ro-t M»JJ/ n« 

'Dne of the year's most eiegantty entertaining 
movies! So run! Do not miss ttM Orient 
Express', it's a first dass ttirWer! " 

—a^nt SfM. NBC-TV 

lleliclous! SlMor old-lnmomg eacapiaml ' 

— 0'vce i^'W'a^to/i '>l•r^or 

"Sreat and glorloiis entertainment! Deflnitety 
not to be missed I" -4.0" sc>-;;. <.~ ,. c. 

"Movie mafic! Tbe t<^ most enterlaininf 
evening of ttie^ yearr'-cas rv 



kBPrmtf 
uunaoi; 
emauNi 



MCQUBMasr 
mfmasn. 
saiaMfK 




oatXLOC 
nommfm 



tommmimm»iim m mmDx-n 

i^ou omsrrs 

nmnnoN 

ni OMfNT EXIKf $s 



^^ 










^H/I%INGER 

Sugar 

(From page 4) 

vidual packets which wer^ 
out on the counter in the 
lunch room The packets 
come in boxes of 2,000 and 
contain one teaspoon of 
sugar Franchi said they had 
cost Harper a little over $9 
a box, but had gone as high 
as $16 a box 

Recent newspaper articles 
have shown that restaurants 
all over the country have 
found their supply of indi- 
vidual sugar packets dwindl- 
ing rapidly because cus- 
tomers were taking them 
home. Many restaurants 
now serve sugar only when 
customers askfor it Because 
of the drastic Increase in 
price. Harper's Food Ser- 
vice has been forced to move 
the individual sugar pac- 
kets to a location near the 
cashier for better control 

The baker at Harper has 
been very careful not to 
change any of the recipes. 
In a few instances Food Ser- 
vice has used Karo syrup 
in place of si^ar. "It's sur- 
prising, " said Franchi. 'in 
some cases It's enhanced the 
quality of the products and 
hasn't changed the Uste 

"We think we're in good 
shape," Franchi said 'We 
got lucky We needed sugar 
and had a place to store it 
when the price was right " 



Using retired teachers 

Illinois teachers who have 
retired from the classroom 
represent a vast pool of ed- 
ucation and experience, a re- 
source largely untapped by 
the state educational system 
To take advantage of this 
resource, the sute education 
office, with the cooperation 
of the Illinois Retired Teach- 
ers Association (IRTA), has* 
launched the Retired Volun- 
teers in Education Pro- 
gram 

The program will offer 
retired teachers volunteer 
Jobs in the state education- 
al office, and the state office 
will encourage local school 
districts and other educa- 
tion organizations to take 
advantage of the expertise 
of retired teachers 

School districts need help 
■they need teacher aides, 
tutors, library helpers, 
teachers for homebound stu- 
dents, and they cannot af- 
ford to hire enough full -time 
people to fill all these needs. 
All these things a retired 
teacher can do 

Service by the teachers 
will be volunteer, or in a few 
cases, will offer nomiral 
pay or full pay 

This program is part of a 
growing trend of recognizing 
that persons past retirement 
age still have much of value 
to offer society The long- 
standing practice of pension- 
ing off talented and intelli- 
gent persons when they reach 
an arbitrary age is being 
reversed 

The program will be co- 
ordinated through local of- 
fices of the IRTA. 



page 5 



Cfcfi'sfaas S€9a9$ 
•f ll§rf§r 



A serious talk with Santa 

takes place, 

but this young man 

keeps Us eyes on 

the bag of candy canes. 





Children from Harper's 

day nursery uke part In 

the activities oo the 

last day of school. 

Swinging with gusto, 

they try to break the pinata 

with rulers. The angel - 

shaped plaata was made 

by Harper student 

Pam Varcbetto. When 

the pinata finally 

broke, the youngsters 

scrambled eagerly 

for the candy with which 

it had been filled. 



1975 New Year's resohtiens 

By Marie KeUy 

The birth of a new year is like the birth of a child. 
It brings us new hopes for the fuhire, new anticipations, 
new dreams. Truly, an event to celebrate. 

It is also a time for new goals to be set, new resolu- 
tions to be made. Some students shared their thoughts 
for the new year. 

Craig Hippensteel plays trumpet with a music group 
which has been together for nine years, since grammar 
school. He wants to give more time to his music by prac- 
ticing and advertising. He has assigned his 1975 prior- 
ities - Education. Music, Money and Women. 

Donna Eldridge resolved to get to class more often. 
She will be learning shorthand and accounting n«t sem- 
ester. 

Steve Turkowski has resolved to fast the first four 
days of 1975. He is concerned with the poisons we eat 
and says it will take four days to clean out the system. 
The book he had on the table was Dick Gregory's "Na- 
tural Diet for Folk Who Eat: Cookin' with Mother Na- 
ture." 

Three students at the Seekers' table in "A" Bldg. 
resolved: Gregg Merrill wants to become more Christ- 
like. Greg Bentle wants to be a better salesman for 
Christ Paul Thomas will put into practice some of the 
intellectual knowledge of Christ. 

Bill Obal resolved, really, to quit smoking and un- 
really to buy a new car. He said Uie economy is tough. 
He's on his way to Southern Illinois University. 

.lim .Jenkins will ti-y to be more patient and under- 
standing to other people in '75. 

Dorothy Berth will be more careful volunteering her 
services. She doesn't have time to do all the things she 
really wants to. 

Frank Bavoro gave up cigarettes last year. This year 
he's going to cut down his weekend drinking. 

Two shidents voted for the great getaway. Mark Gold- 
en wants to get to ski in Squaw Valley, California by 
Easter. His friend, Steve Ladika, wants one week in 
Florida at Easter. 

By the time semester finals come around, we may all 
feel like getting away. 

Happy New Year! Good Luck! God Bless You! Skoal! 
Prosit! Bottoms Up! The Best To You In 1975! 



\ 



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page 6 



«H>I«INGER 



January 20, 1975 



January 20, 1975 



K 



Producer-diredor Harriet Kandelmm 



makes 



waves with Harper programs 



Suppose: You are respon- 
sible for production and di- 
rection of a 30 minute radio 
program. 

You must decide on a 
roundtable discussion topic, 
locate persons with know- 
ledge and interest in the topic 
and ask them to take part in 
the program, find a qualified 
moderator Then you must 
prepare questions to spark 
discussion, make arrange- 
ments for taping facilities, 
tape the program, distribute 
and publicize. 

Harriet Kandelman has 
created more than 70 of 
these programs since she 
Jointed the College Relatione 
stetr at Harper in September 
of 1973 

The weekly syndicated 
puMic service program 
which Ms. Kandelman pro- 
duces and directs is "Fo- 
cus: Northwest" It Is 
currently broadcast by six 
Chicago area stations. 

The program started in 
1972 airing on WWMM (FM) 
In Arlington Heights, as a 
means of relating tothe con- 
cerns and problems of the 
northwest suburbanite 

Pertinent topics are dis- 
cussed affecting life and liv- 
ing in the suburbs The 
program also allows the col- 
lege to perform an adult in- 
formation function 

Topics have included 



"Stress and the Psychoso- 
matic Disorders", "Non- 
traditional Study". "Lea- 
dership on the Community 
Level", "Women in Po- 
licing", "Senior Citizens" 
and "House Plants". 

With a master's degree 
in speech conununication 
from Northeastern Unl - 
versity and experience in 
radio and television, Ms. 
Kandelman develops each 
program quicldy and ef- 
ficiently 

"Harper personnel and 
people from the community 
have been very cooperative 
and dependable as program 
participants and moderators'.' 
she says 

The task of deciding upon 
20 or 30 topics would dis- 
may many persons How- 
ever, most of the "Focus : 
Northwest ' programs have 
been developed from pro- 
ducer-director Kandelman's 
own ideas, which, she says. 
come from everywhere 

She believes that her trait 
of compulsive reading is a 
great help in providing pro- 
gram ideas and background 

Guests and moderator are 
chosen so that a maximum 
amount of information can be 
presented On a controver- 
sial Issue, several views 
are presented 

Along with a continual flow 
of ideas for "Focus North- 



west ' topics. Ms. Kandel- 
man also can see numerous 
other possibilities for Har- 
per College on radio. 

"Credit and non-credit 
courses could be offered via 
radio. "she suggests "These 
could be aimed at specific 
groups, such as mothers with 
small children who cannot 
feasibly leave home to at- 
tend college, and senior citi- 
zens and persons without 
transportation 

'In-service programs 
could help teachers brush 
up. ' she added, 'and Har- 
per could contribute to Nat- 
ional Public Radio 
"There's a veritable store- 
house of knowledge posess- 
ed by Harper people This 
couldbe shared with others." 

Ms Kandelman. who has 
sold radio time, produced 
and directed radio and tele- 
vision programs, and worked 
in TV production and in- 
stitutional public relations, 
feels that great potentialex- 
ists for both radio and TV 

Harriet Kandelman will 
continue to assimilate all 
kinds of information for the 
benefit of Focus Northwest" 
audiences, indidge herself as 
a movie freak when po*88>le 
and continue reading every- 
thing in sight, from oagafi of 
the dictionary and cereal 
boxes to fire extinguisher 
instructions 




Harriet Kandelman 
(Harper College photo) 

Solar energy 

Solar energy wili be the 
topic of a public forum at 
Harper College on Tuesday. 
February 25 The meeting 
which will start at 8 pm 
will be held in Room 242 of 
Building A 

Dr. John Martin, associate 
director of the Solar Project 
at Argonne National Labora- 
tory will lead off with a dis- 
cussion of government solar 
research and the feasibility 
of solar power as a national 
energy resource Other ex- 
peru scheduled for the event 
are Robert Backner. pres 
idem of Solar Systems. Inc 
Skokie and Dr Carl Shin 
ners. physicist at the Uni 
versity of Wisconsin Mr 
Backnor will include in his 
presenution the costs of 
solar power panels used for 

(Turn to page 7) 



Miw daadliaa sef; 

sfvf/eiifs coff apply 

for sfofe sikolarskips 

February 1. is the new 
deadline for scholarship ap- 
plication to the Illinois State 
Scholarship Commission 
(ISSC) The previous dead- 
line was October 1, 1974. 
"This is a golden oppor- 
tunity for students," says 
Fred Vaisvil, director of 
Placement and Student Aids 
"The ISSC monetary awards 
pay tuition and some fees 
for eligible and financially 
needy applicants" 

Applicants who qualify will 
receive benefits effective the 
second term of the 1974- 
75 academic year and will be 
eligible for benefits through 
the summer of 1975 based 
on the results of the appli - 
cation 

Applications submitted too 
late for the October 1 dead- 
line, will not be processed. 

Award announcements will 
be made on or about Feb- 
ruary 15 

According to Vaisvil. be- 
cause of the current econ- 
omic crunch, more students 
may be eligible for scholar- 
ships Students who arecar- 
rying at least 6 crecUt hours 
or more and who think they 
might qualify, plus appli- 
cants already enrolled or 
scheduled to enroll, should 
get the ISSC application 
forms from Placement and 
Financial Aids. Rm A364 



H/I?BINGER 



p«0« 7 



Thru month of January - 9pm every Fri. and Sat. 





m eiG Bijo 



Will be appearing 
the month of February 



THE SCUTTLEBUCKET BAND 

m BIG BflOJO 

Town Square Shopping Center 
Schaumburg - 893-3131 




THE GREATER CNIMGO BLUEfiRASS BAND 



fhe f'm9sf in traditional 
bluBgrass mutic." 



1 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 



I 
.J 



CommimitY Chorus 
seeks new members 



Singers of the community, 
especially tenors and bas- 
ses, are invited to Join the 
Harper College Community 
Chorus, which reiiearses 




Monday nights, at 7:45 p. m 
in P-202 

Under the direction of An- 
thwiy Mostardo the chorus is 
preparing for the spring con- 
cert scheduled April 27 
They will present Rossini's 
"Stabat Mater" and select- 
ions from 'Fiddler on the 
Roof • 

Persons who wish to join 
the group are encouraged to 
attend the rehearsal tonight, 
Jan 20, at 7 45 pm . in 
P-202 For additional in- 
formation phone 397-3000. 
ext 308 



While you 
were away 

While you were on semes- 
ter break, things were hum- 
ming on campus. 

We caught Keith Jackson 
and Don Koehlerof the main- 
tenance department iiard at 
work on the first floor of the 
"knuckle " of "D" building 
When they s)Awed down long 
enough to make sure the door 
frame they liad just put in 
was level, we took their pic- 
ture. 

Looks like some changes 
are being made around cam- 
pus Jackson and Koehler 
were constructing new of- 
fices. 




(L. to r.) Kelther Jackson 
the door frame is straight ( 

A check of several de- 
partments revealed that the 
Mathematics and Physical 
Sciences Division is going 



w 



Enroll in 
our summer school. 

It makes up 
for the past l^ears! 



If you missed the first 2 years of Army 
ROTC. you can complete all the work by 
taking our 6-week Basic Camp. It crams all 
you missed into a tough, concentrated course. 

You'll earn over $500 plus travel 
allowance and we furnish food, clothing 
and lodging. 

What are your obligations? Frankly, 
none. You can quit any time. Or. we can 
send you packing. But over 90''^ completed 
last year's camp. So it must have a lot 
going for it. 

When you return to college, you are 



eligible for Advanced Army ROTC. You 
earn a commission while you earn your 
degree. And get $100 a month while you're 
taking the course. 

The Basic Camp is open to men and 
women who have completed their 
sophomore year. It'll be a challenging 
summer you're not likely to forget. 

Mail this coupon for information. Or. 
phone Toll Free 1 800/626-6526. (In 
Kentucky, dial 1-800/292-6599.) 

Army ROTC. The more you look at it. 
the better it looks. 



and Don Koehler make sure 
Staff photo) 

to be moving into the new of- 
fices as soon as they are 
completed They have been 
calling D129 home until now 

Dr David Williams, the 
new Dean of Transfer Pro- 
grams, and Dr Robert Cor- 
mack. Dean of Career Pro- 
grams, will be moving into 
the offices in D129 It has- 
n t been decided who'll be 
moving into the offices of 
Williams and Cormack but 
we understand Wilfred Von 
Mayr. Director of Person- 
nel is looking for new office 
space. 

See all the changes you 
might have missed if the 
HARBINGER hacki't been 
busy while you enjoyed your 
break? Glad you're back 
School's too quiet without 
lots of students. 



Sohr aaargy 




(From page 6) 

remote location electrical 
power generation. Dr. Shin- 
ners will show slides of so- 
lar-designed buildings in the 
US and abroad, and com- 
ment on their practicality. 

Sponsoring organizations 
for this free public infor- 
mation forum are Pollution 
and Environmental Pro- 
blems. Inc (PEP), the Lake 
Michigan Interleague of the 
League of Women Voters, 
the Arlington Heights Mount 
Prospect League of Women 
Voters and the McHenry 
County Defenders. 

Co-chairmen are Mrs. 
Catherine Quigg of Barring- 
ton, vice president of PEP 
and Dr James Arnesen of 
Schaumburg. science de- 
partment. Harper College. 
For further information, 
contact Mrs. Quigg at 
381 -6695 



Classified ads 



I would like to organize a car 
pool to and from Glenvlew on Tuea- 
day, Thursday, and Friday morn- 
ings at 8 o'clock. Call Mrs. Lup- 
pino at 729-2047. 



Female roommate wanted for 2 
bedroom apartment. Wheeling 
area. A.('.. balcony, pets allowed. 
$145 per months. Call 2.U-6«48. 



Kor Dale: 1971 Mercury Cougar. 
I'.S.. F'.B., Air, low mUes. good 
condition. Call George after 6:00 
pm. 537-564.'>. 



^^ 



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pao* 8 



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H>«BINGER 



^ 



January 20,1975 



Hockey team rebounds after opening losses 



By Mark Preissiag 

The Hawk hockey team, 
after absorbing back - to - 
back losses against Macomb 
College of Warren, Michigan 
and Loyola University, went 
six games without a loss 
before succumbing to North • 
eastern Illinois University 
on Thursday. January 9th. 
at Niles. The score was 
4-3 

The first win of the sea - 
son was December 6. The 
opponeRtywas Moraine Val- 
ley of Ralos Hills The 
game wa^^layed at Rand- 
hurst Ice Ahaa.home ice for 
the Harper. The score was 
3-2 as Terry Cunningham 
scored a "hat trick, " (three 
goals) DefensemanJayWo- 
loshyn collected two assists 
with single assists going to 
Ton^ McEnerny , MarkDason 
and Mark Preissing 

Saturday, December 7th, 
the Hawks beat their arch- 
rivals Triton college of 
River Grove 5-4. by goals 
from Cunningham unassisted 
Woloshyn unassisted, Preis- 



sing assisted by defense- 
mate Tom Knecht, Duich as- 
sisted by Sven Overland, and 
Woloshyn scoring again with 
Buzz Wolfin assisting. 

Then, to Joliet to play at 
what is called the Inwood 
Recreation Center, but is 
more like a lake with a 
World War 1 airplane hanger 
over it. The Hawk team 
skated away with a 5-1 win 
over a very weak Joliet team 
Chris Bass opened the scor - 
ing. followed by Jim Duich. 
Wolfin, Mike Passaglia and 
Bruce Brpthers. 

The pucksters were at the 
Niles Sports Complex on Sat - 
urday, December 14th, play- 
ing Northeastern North - 
eastern's goalie came up 
with some key saves to back- 
stop his team with a 4-4 tie 
The Hawks had 42 shots on 
net. as compared to 32 for 
NIU Buzz Wolfin scored 
first assisted by MarkDason 
and Bruce Brothers, follow- 
ed by Duich assisted by Pas- 
saglia and Bass The third 
goal was put in the net by 
Bruce Brothers assisted by 



Wolfin and Bass Rounding 
out the scoring was Bass 
assisted by Preissing 

The last game for the 
Hawks before the semester 
break was a return game 
against rival, Triton, at the 
Franklin Park Ice Arena, 
which proved how tough the 
Hawk team is The entire 
team put on their best per- 
formance to date The Har- 
per pucksters bombed the 
Triton goaltender with 56 
^shots The forwards tlme- 
and -again forechecked the 
puck away from their oppon- 
ents, there were many out- 
standing saves by goalie. 
Mike Maddox The score 
ended up 6-2 

Tritons high powered of- 
fense was bottled up in their 
own end. and was continual- 
ly forced into making bad 
passes by the hustling Hawk 
forwards Because the de- 
fensemen at the blueline 
were left open. Jay Woloshyn 
was able to set the Harper 
one -shift record for taking 
booming slapshots at the op- 
posing goalie without scoring 



There are ^rsistent ru- 
mors that Jay does not try 
to score on goalies, just 
maim them. 

Power -skating Bruce 

Brothers opened the scoring 
parade with assists from 
Cunningham and Bill Laird. 
Laird then scpred from a 
brilliant pass from Tom Mc- 
Enerny. Cunningham scored 
the third goal of the first 
period with another assist 
by McEnerny The score at 
the end at the first period 
was Harper 3, Triton 1, with 
shots on net 21 for the Hawks 
and 14 for the Warriors 

To open up the second per- 
iod. Marc Walk scored on a 
blistering slap shot that the 
goalie didn't even see. mak- 
ing the score 4-1 Triton 
came back with a score mid- 
way in the period to make it 
4-2 The period ended with 
the Hawks outshooting Triton 
16-4 

Coming out for the third 
period, the Hawk players 
knew they had to score to 
break Triton's morale. Jim 
Duich did so with a goal 



HAWKS SKID TO 2 - 13 



.1^' 



m 



By Jim JeoklM 

The semester break was 
not a very pleasant time for 
Harper basketball fans The 
Hawks have only won one 
of their last ten games, drop- 
ping their record to a dismal 
2-13 mark 

Head Coach Roger Bech 
told will be looking for im 
provement tomorrow night 
agiinst Kennedy King at St 
Viator, bit it s questionable 
whether he will see any Har 
per has had great difficulty 
in coordinating their of- 
fense and defense evenly 
during their gimes One 
night the offense is good 
while the defense is lack- 
luster, and other evenings 
the opposite is the case 
Bechtold has been work- 
ing on improving the of- 
fense, with the result being 
a faster, more direct drive 
towards the basket The 
changes have not started to 
turn things around yet. and 
It's hard to figure when they 
will 

"I've tried, just about 
everything 1 know to turn 
things around. admitted 
Bechtold after their most 
recent loss on January 11 
to Shawnee. 95-77 The 
key is to be mentally ready 
every night Some nights 
we are and some nights we 
aren't We're never able 
to put all of the pluses of 
the game together " 

The Hawks problem with 
Shawnee was defense Har- 
per gave the Saints a good 
battle in the first half, and 
Shawnee was still in reach 
at half time with a 44 -37 lead. 
The Saints were almost un- 
stoppable on offense in the 
second half, as they tallied 
51 points. Cleva Maborn 



led all scorers with 30 points 
while teanunate Darrell 
Flowers pitched in with 23 
"Those two were very 
tough shooters." noted 

Bechtold "After they start- 
ed to hurt us inside, we 
switched to a zone defense 
to see if they were as good 
from the outside They were. 
We made some silly mis- 
takes We had 26 tumovecs 
which is an awful lot ' " 

Top scorers for the Hawks 
were Chris Mlelke with 26 
points. Bob Fifield with 18. 
and Steve Loughman with 13 
Chuck Denson had 15andKen 
Hefner 12 for Shawnee 

Two days earlier on Jan 
uary 9, Harper visted the 
Triton Trojans for an after- 
noon game Again, the Hawks 
were close at halftime. but 
fell apart in the second half 
The final tally was 78-59 
Tritons six feet 11 inch 
center. Gary Wydra. didn't 
appear to be muchof a threat 
in the first half, as he scored 
only six points and displayed 
the coordinationof a wounded 
giraffe 

Looks can be deceiving, 
at least in Wydra s case 
In the second half, he found 
a spot only a few feet from 
the basket From there he 



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proceeded to toss in most of 
the 22 points he scored in 
the period Most were soft 
hook shots, and all were 
unstoppable It s not known 
whether he can score from 
anywhere else, but he also 
pulled down a good number of 
rebounds 

"This game could have 
gone down tothe wire if they 
hadn't had the big man. " 
Bechtold said "Wydra did 
a lot better than 1 thought 
he was capable of doing He 
wasn't a factor in the first 
half He played with con- 
fidence because he knew he 
couldn t be blocked We had 
our usual lapses Inevitably, 
we're letting down 

Trojan forward Lendor 
Coney backed up Wydra s 
28 points with 17. while guard 
Kelvin Woods had ten Mieike 
led the Hawks with 18. Steve 
Schmidt had 18. and Mike 
Milleriiad ten 

Harper 8 most recent vic- 
tory, and their most solid 
performance all season, was 
an 88-63 blasting of the 
McHenry Fighting Scots on 
January 7 at St Viator After 
jumping to a 48-27 lead at 
the half, the Hawks' defense 
loosened and let the Scots 
have a run at the lead be- 



fore they pulled away to a 25 
point margin at the end 
'The defense was better 
than it hasbeen," said Bech- 
told "We had a more ag- 
gressive man -to -man, but 
we couldn't sustain it in the 
second half " 

We still need more re- 
bounding, though we did well 
on the offensive board to- 
night." He said'I admire 
my players for keeping up 
their spirit in spite of our 
record A victory like this 
is what we need to convince 
thsm to play spirited ball " 
Mieike led Harper again 
with 26 points. Loughman 
had 18, and Miller had 17 
The Hawks sported a bal- 
anced offensive attack Kevin 
Coleman led McHenry with 
IK markers, followed by 
Dave Judson with 14. 

Prior to this win. Harper 
had lost seven straight con 
tests They have lost their 
last two, and will try to turn 
things around against Ken- 
nedy-King tomorrow night 
at St Viator The action 
begins at 8 00 p m 

On Thursday. January 23. 
Elgin will drop in for a 
visit, and the Hawks will try 
to avenge an earlier loss* 
to them last November. 



Special Discounts to Harper Students 

From 2drj to I /3 off 
. FineJeHeiry . Watch Repair 

J . Cmtume Jewrlry . Jewelry Cleaning 

Fngraving . Repair ami Anprai.<«inK 

NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 

?• .i.ni. H p.m. Miin. I- ri. 
'C30 n.m. - ."» i».m. .Sut 
\2 a i>.m. Sun. 



308 E. Rand Road. 
Arlington HeiRhts. Ill 
398-8211 
In Itta Notifi Point Shopping ConMr. Lo«**r Aroedc 



assisted by hustling Sven 
Overland who gave Duich a 
perfect feed to the slot. To 
put the icing on the cake Mark 
Da son spearheaded the fore - 
checking by forwards, along 
with Bill Butler. Mike Pas- 
saglia. Buzz Wolfin and 
Chris Bass 

In the next game against 
Morton College of Oak Park, 
on Jan 4, the fast -skating 
Hawks came out with a 8-4 
win Startingthe scoring was 
Mark Preissing assisted by 
Jay Woloshyn. followed by 
McEnerny assisted by Da son. 
and Overland assisted by 
Wolfin Wolfin then got the 
next two assisted by Duich. 
Marc Walk and KevinBowens 
Next, Bill Butler assisted by 
Tom Knecht. IXijch by Preis- 
sing and Wolfin Knecht 
rounded out the scoring as- 
sisted by Overland 

In the return match against 
Northeastern the game was 
as close as the first one 
with goal -tending playing a 
key role in the outcome. 
Goals were scored by Duich 
Preissing and Wolfin. but 
the three were not enough, 
as the Hawks suffered their 
first defeat in six games. 
The final score was 4-3 

Upcoming games will find 
the Hawks playing Madison 
Tech. at Madison on January 
20th The next home game 
is Sunday. January 26. at 7:00 
p m. against Loyola at Rand - 
hurst 

Coach Pat Huffer says the 
team has come a long way 
since the start of the season, 
but they sUll have their 
toughest games coming up. 
DuPage figures to t>e the 
stiff est competition for the 
Region IV Championship, 
(which will be played at 
Randhurst the week of Feb- 
ruary 24 28) "Its up to 
Ha rper "s players . ' ' says 
Huffer "The talent is de- 
Hnltely there, and if they 
work hard enough for the 
title they can do it " 

The next home game is 
Sunday, Jan 26th at Rand- 
hurst. 7 00pm against Loy- 
ola. 



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1HE 



H/1RBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 9. No. 17 



January 27. 1976 



lassie Come Home' -- Harper version 




QUACK! QUACK! 

Tim Larraln. Walter Ross and Jim Rlchler make nyln»- 

tackle attempts to catch Harper's elusive ducks. 

(Harper photo) 



Dental hygienist's 
scholarship available 




The American Dental Hy- 
gienists' Association will be 
administering the American 
Dental Hygienists' Asso- 
ciation Certificate Scholar- 
ship 

To qualify, a student must 
be enrolled in a certificate/ 
associate degree or bachel- 
or's degree dental hygiene 
program, and must be enter- 
ing the final year at the 



curriculum in the fall They 
must have a minimum grade 
point average of 2 SO (on a 
4 (X) scale) for the time en- 
rolled in the dental hygiene 
curriculum, and they must 
be a US citizen 
Deadline date for application 
is March 15. 

For further information 
contact the Placement Of- 
fice In Rm A-364 



W.I.U. registrations at Harper 



For the third consecutive 
year. Western Illinois Uni- 
versity. Macomb. Illinois, 
will conduct on the Harper 
campus its special advanced 
registration program for 
students who plan to transfer 
to Wl U in the Fall of 1975 
Each student who submits an 
application for admission by 
March 7, 1975. will be eligi- 
ble for this service This 
unique way of advance re- 
gistration allows a student, 
while still in his home en- 
viroment. to be enrolled for 
the appropriate courses for 
his or her respective major 
at W.I U The date set for 



this advance registration is 
May 13, 1975 

For further information 
contact. Mr Ray Hylander. 
Counselor, in Room D142. 
A limited number of ap- 
plications are also avail- 
able from his office. 



OOPS! 

In last weeks HARBIN- 
GER a gremlin stole the 
photo creditsontwo pictures. 
Both Christmas scenes were 
taken by the Harper Photo 
Department 



By Dorothy Berth 

The plight o< Harper's 
ducks came to an end over 
semester break when they 
finally went home. Unlike 
wild ducks, these three tame 
ducks had to have some as- 
sistance to find their way. 

Student representative to 
the Harper Bbard, JimRich- 
ter. public safety officer Tim 
Larrain, and local resident 
Walter Ross were among the 
people who gave the ducks the 
assist. 

During the warm summer 
days, the sight of three tame 
ducks plus one or two wild 
ducks on the lake was pleas- 
ing to many people on cam- 
pus However, as winter 
approached, concern was 
voiced whether the ducks 
could survive 

Slowly winter weather got 
colder and one morning the 
wild ducks had all left, but 
the three tame ducks stayed 
on. 

Often students would throw 
a few scraps of bread on the 
lake, but cold weather turn- 
ed the lake to ice 

Food Service donated 
bread scraps but the situ- 
ation looked bad because 
these tame ducks didn't know 
enough to fly south for the 
winter 



Following several phone 
calls made to find the ducks 
a home, Ross was contacted 

Ross lives on Roselle 
across from the campus. 
The ducks had been missing 
and he thought they were 
lost because they had dis- 
appeared one day from the 
small pond he has near his 
home The phone call from 
Harper was a pleasant sur - 
prise. 



A good guess is that one 
nice warm day the three 
ducks decided to take a walk 
over to the campus to see 
what was going on. Maybe 
they liked the size of our 
lake, or maybe they er\joyed 
the company of the visiting 
wild ducks Whatever the 
reason, they stayed but 
they're back home now 

If Ross misses them again 
next summer, at least he'll 
know where to look first. 



If 



Success. Jim 
Richter and 
Walter Ross 
happily carry 
the ducks 
off the 
Ice and 
lieed for 

"home" 
(Harper photo) 



Draff over, registration stili needed 



The Draft may have ended 
but young men still have to 
register 

Thousands of young men 
are unaware that they must 
still register with their draft 
boards, and it's causing 
monumental problems for 
the Selective Service system 

It is estimated that be- 
tween 4.000 and 6.000 men 
in Illinois have failed to re- 
gister since the draft ended 
in June 1973 

So far, the Selective Ser- 
vice has taken what they call 



One student is needed to 
serve on the Curriculum 
G«mnitteg^ This committee 
revieWsnew program con- 
cepts, and recommends ap- 
proval of new courses, 
changes in existing pro- 
grams. and suggestedconsol- 
idation of course offerings 

Interested students should 
contact the Student Activities 
Office. A336 by Feb 5 



a very, very soft attitude 
on this." 

Lt Col W Robert Kins 
chereff, director of the II 
linois Selective Service, 
ays "lots of young men Just 
didn't realize they have to 
register even though the 
draft ended." 



By law. a man reaching 
18 years of age has 60 days 
to register with his draft 
board 30 days before 

his birthday and 30 days 
after The maximum pen- 
alty for failure to do so is 
five years in prison and a 
$10,000 fine 



Harper stages film orgy 



Bring out your eye drops 
and spectacles and get ready 
for the All Night Film Orgy, 
to be heldinthe College Cen- 
ter Lounge on Friday. Jan. 
27. from 10 pm -4 am 

Sponsored by the Program 
Board, the All -Night Film 
Orgy is a continuous film 
showing, and everyone is 
invited Besides the film, 
refreshments (suchaspizza. 
hot dogs and cokes) will be 
available Admission is $1. 
and once you have paid, you 
are free to come and go 
All furniture will be cleared 



from the Lounge, so you will 
probably want to bring some- 
thing comfortable to sit on, 
(for example. blankets, 
cushions, pillows or sleep- 
ing bags ) 

This year the films fea- 
ture Laurel & Hardy. W C 
Fields. The Three Stooges, 
Hitchcock Presents. Twi- 
light Zone. Horror Films, 
and Road Runner, Betty Boop 
and Tweety Bird cartoons. 
Last year a group of about 
400 got together and went 
for breakfast after the films. 



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H/1^NGER 



January 27. 1975 



January 27. 1975 



«H>«BINGER 



page 3 



EDITORIAL 




g O^^'l'Ot^*^^ 



Pity the poor visitor to Harper Colle^ 

First he has to drive to Algonquin and Roselle roads 
Then he has to enter a completely new environment and 
try to find the visitor parking lot If he succeeds in find- 
ing the lot. does he find a parking space? Chances are the 
answer is no 

A quick look around Harper's parking lots will find 
several marked very- plainly as "Visitor Parking" 
However, on closer Inspection it can be noted that most 
of the cars in the parking spaces are cars with suff 
parking permits 

The HARBINGER has been conducting a survey of 
visitor parking lots during the last two weeks of fall 
semester, during the semester break and since school 
opened on January 20. According to our sutistics, an 
averafe of eight out of every ten cars parked in the 
visitor's lots have "staff" parking permits on them. 

In the estimation of most students who are forced to 
walk daily from parking lots which appear to be miles 
from the campus buildings, the "powers that be" at 
Harper have been extremely liberal in their assignment 
and re -assignment of parking lots to accommodate 
the staff 

It is tMd enough when student parking lots are sud- 
denly commandeered by the college and assigned over 
night as "suff" parking, but are they now going to send 
the poor visitor out to the traten boonies "^ Doesn't 
anyone matter at Harper except the suff 

Public Safety spends time running around campus put- 
ting parking tickets on some of these violators' cars 
A check of license plates in visitor parking lots on suc- 
ceeding days shows the same offenders are back again 
often without benefit of parking tickets 

Harper is using the local newspapers to stress the 
fact that this is a community-orienuted college Harper 
spends money on programs for community leaders, re- 
sidents, businessmen and senior citizens Where are 
these people supposed to park when tliey get here? Or 
where is the visitor to park when he comes to see some- 
one on campus'' 

The way things are happening now at Harper, the 
visitors' parking lots are full of staff cars, the students 
loU are being Uken over by suff cars, and even the 
medical parking permit lots are being uken over by 
suff cars 

We object to this treatment of the public and the stu- 
dents. Isn't Harper supposed to be for the benefit ot the 
community'' Or is It lor the benefit of the suff Let s 
get this changed now. Let's have the "powers that be " 
re-evaluate Harpers priorities 



Start Little City Campus Chapter 



As a practical means of 
helping the menully handi- 
capped chlldrenof Little City 
In Palatine. Little City Cam- 
pus Chapters are being 
formed in schools and col- 
leges throughout the area. 

The idea (which or igniated 
with a couple of Barrington 
High School students) Is to 
get groups of students to 
meet monthly and discuss 
and implement projects to 
raise funds urgently needed 



for feeding, clothing, hous- 
ing and training these un- 
fortunate youngsters. 

Projects underuken by 
some previous CamjHis 
Chapters include a Saturday 
Car Wash. several Bake 
Sales, collecting unwanted 
items from people's homes 
for a Rummage Sale, etc 

Interested students should 
contact the Student Activities 
Office, Room A33A 



Letter to 
the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

Your editorial at January 
20th (Drop That Book) has- 
prompted me to offer the fol- 
lowing solution to the pro- 
blem 

Have large signs made up 
and placed in conspicuous 
areas at the library suting 
the following "THOU SHALT 
NOT STEAL". Ex 20 15. 

Sincerely. 

8/ Ray Burgemeister 




Hwd-upy 

WtmALETTER 
I^IHEEPITOR 



fhi Jbtta Kvppa 
iMnies officers 

Officers have been named 
for the Phi Phi Chapter of 
Phi Theu Kappa at Harper 
Phi Theu Kappa Is a nat 
ional honor fraternity for 
Junior and community col- 
lege studenu who have 
achieved academic excel- 
lence. 

Officers are James Rlch- 
ter. president: Jadlth Troe- 
hler. vice president. Cattay 
Aldaaa. secreUry and 
Claudia Cappella, treasurer. 
Faculty members Diane T. 
Callln and Marilyn L. Swan- 
son are sponsors. 

The first initiation into the 
fraternity at Harper was held 
in May. 1974. when some 
180 students qualified 

For a student in a junior 
or community college to be 
eligible for membership, he 
must be regularly enrolled. 
carry a full-time load and 
have completed at least one 
term in the college At least 
12 hours must be in courses 
leading to a recognized de- 
gree in a fully accredited 
university, four -year col- 
lege, or the junior college in 
which he is enrolled 

In addition, a student must 
be of good moral character, 
should po6!v>ss qualities of 
citizenship and have esUb- 
lished academic excellence. 
After initiation, the student 
must mainuin a good stand- 
ing to continue as an active 
member and must have a 
grade point average of not 
less than a "B" at the end 
of each term. 




CAMPUS 
LINE 



Gotta gripe? 

Ju*t curious about something? 

Need a problem solved? 

Campna Line will be an "Action Express"-type 
cohimn for Harper. It will appear weekly in the Har- 
binger.' 

If you have any questions or problems with any- 
thing on campus, or are just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about It and drop 
it off at the Harbinger office. Hm. A367. 

We will research and investigate the situation and 
our results in Campus Line. 



What's tite purpose of the big box marked 'L.R.C 
that's in "A " building? E.P 

That's been put there by tlie campus library. Books 
that are to t>e returned to the library can be dropped 
off there (or convenience. 



What hsppened to the ducks that were in our Lake** 
Did they die? j. a. 

No. the ducks didn't die. they found a new home 
See the story in this week s HARBINGER 




ift- «H/«BINGER 



»»T\^ 




Acting BtiHor-l»CliW Doratty Bnih 

Bu«fiMW Msaascr Mark PrriMinx 

AmL Butinn« Manager Calhy FAklrw 

Sporto Editor Jim Jenkin* 

Afttvlf> Kdlfor H«4<|| Johnson 

Photographeri* John Karn. MIkr ChriitlanMn 

CartoonM Laura Ortolrva 

SMaA Dorc«n Ahola. Diane IXBartokmco. Brtdgcl HoMen. 
Hut Hawklna. Marlr Kelly. EUac Lennon. Andivw Met- 
Idoalan. Frederick MIraky. Roberta Mctecr. 
Faralty Advlaor Mi. Anne Rndgrrii 



TVie HARBINGER is the student publication for the Harper Col 
lege campus community, published weekly except during holidays 
and final eiams. All opinions ocpressed are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, it* admlnistratioa facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday. 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertisir« rate*, call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads. Palatine. Hi 60067 Phone .397 3000. ext. 272 and 
460. 



Dkk Stephenson. 



• • • 



Your Peer Counselor 



By Bridget Holdea 

Peer counselor EH ck Step- 
henson. 20, is a liberal arts 
student at Harper in his 
second year with an interest 
in psychology. 

He plans to transfer to 
the University of Illinois next 
fall 

He became Interested in 
peer counselling after he 
read about it in the school 
paper last year. 

When he applied he found 
he was too late, so this 
year as soon as theprogram 
was anixMnced he became 
part of it. 



Dick says he finds being 
a peer counselor lots of 
fun, but would like to meet 
more people. 

"I think students think they 
need to have a big problem 
before they come and ulk 
to us, 1 wish they would Just 
stop and say hello", says 
Dick, "1 get bored sitting 
alone at the Uble in the 
cafeteria." 

Dick is a member of the 
Ski Club and thinks students 
who get involved in some of 
the activities at Harper en- 
joy their suy here more 

This ends our series on 




Dick Stephenson 
(Photo by John Kom) 



the Peer Counselors We 
hope you will uke time to 
get to know each of them. 
Peer counselors are avail- 
able in the lounge of "A" 
building to help you Step 
up and say "hello", you 
might meet a new friend' 



Harper sponsors spring Jamaica trip 



By Heidi Johnson 

Instesd of spending s bor - 
ing Spring Vacation amid the 
Illinois spring thaw, why not 
"walk good" (Jamaican for 
ei^oy yourself) in sunny 
Montego Bay in Jamaica? 

Its not impossible, ss 



Harper/' is sponsoring a trip 
It's limited to Harper stu- 
dents, suff. faculty and their 
immediate families 

The seven -day trip in- 
cludes round -trip jet from 
Chicago to Montego Bay de- 
parting Mar 31 and return- 
ing April 6, lodging, and 




ground transfers It costs 
$283, including Ux and ser- 
vice Lodging will be at the 
Chatham Beach. Carlyle 
Beach or Palm Beach Ho- 
tels in Montego Bay 

Located in the West In- 
dies. Jamaica was origin- 
ally called "Xaymaca . 
meaning land of wood and 
water This is becsuse at 
the virgin forest, cotton 
trees which have been un- 
touched for centuries, and 
iu blue green waters The 
climate is between 68 de- 
grees to 87 degrees year- 
round Besides the forests 
and sees, tourists can eitjoy 
the visUs of flowers which 
abound in Jamaica, and the 
mounUin ranges meeting the 
sea. Tourisu may swim, 
sail or fish in beautiful 
Montego Bay. or play a round 
of golf, beachcomb. Uke a 
canoe trip on the Great Riv- 
er, shop for native crafts, 
or visit the Swamp Safari 
and watch alligator wres- 
tling, or listen to tiie hand- 
c lapping, foot-upping mu- 
sic, called mento 

Applications are available 
for a boonoonoonooe ' ' (per - 
fectly delightful) 7-day get- 
away in Jamaica, from Stu- 
dent Activities. Rm A -338 



ROCK MUSIC 



By Fred Miraky 

R.E.O. Speed Wagon's "Lost 

in a Dream" 

About three or four years 
ago. a local band called 
R E O Speedwagon ran 
around stunning Midwest au- 
diences with a lot of solid, 
innovative Rock & Roll It 
is hard to believe that this 
is the same band 

Original lead vocalist. 
Terry Lutrell. has been re- 
placed by Mike Murphy, who 
sings like he has swallowed 
a duck call 

There are only three 
worthwhile songs on this re- 
cord: all of which they per- 
formed deceivingly well on 



Don Kirshners Rock Con 
cert The rest of the songs 
are unimaginative and very 
boring 

On one song entitled "You 
Can Fly", they even go as 
far as to get Sly Stone (of 
Sly and the Family Stone) 
to play piano and guitar with 
them while Murphy does a 
.nauseating imiution of 
Stones' voice 

Saving the recording from 
to'lal destruction is some 
flashy work from guiurist. 
Gary Richrath; particularly 
on "Down by the Dam" and 
the title cut, "Lost in a 
Dream". 



I would prescribe thist 
album once a night before 
bed time as a sure cure 
for insomnia 



Bits and Pieces: 

Iron Butterfly has re- 
grouped The new band fea- 
tures guiurist Erik Braunn 
who supposedly died from 
drug abuse years ago Also 
from the original band is 
drummer. Ron Bushy 

If you're wondering why 
Pink Floyd hasn't released 
anything lately, it is because 
of a contract dispute They 
have decided to change 
record labels. 



GILEND/1R 
OF El^ENIS 

ON CAMPUS - 

Monday, Jan. 27 

Art Exhibit -Robert Bornhuetter, through Feb. 17. Mr 
Bornhuetter is an associate professor of art at N.I.U. 
Primarily a printmaker and teacher of printmaking, 
he is also a very skillful draftsman artd painter. 

Heavyweight Championship Fights, thru Jan. 31, T.V. 
set in Lounge. 9 am. -4 pm, and 3rd floor of F 
Bldg. . 5 pm - 10 p m. Free. 

Tuesday, Jan. 28. 

Harper Players will hold aji organizational meeting 
for all interested students. Tues . Jan 28. in F-304. 
at 12 30 pm 

Friday. Jan. 31 

All Night Film Orgy, featuring Laurel & Hardy. W C 
Fields, the Three Stooges, and more From 10 p m - 
4 am . Lounge Admission $1, refreshments avail- 
able Bring something comforuble to sit on. 

Thursday. Feb. 13 

Mini -course, an introduction to Decoupage. to be taught 
by Ms Gladys Franek. owner of Handcraft Workshop. 
Each participant will be able to select aiul purchase the 
project they wish to work on at the first session. Fol- 
lowing sessions will teach dimensional decoupage Feb 
13. 20. 27 t Mar 6. 12 noon 2 p m . A-242b Register 
prior to Feb 13. in Student Activites Office. A-336 

Next Week: 

Taes. Chaplin Films. Wed. ■ Comedy in Lounge, Thurs. • 

Studcmt Senate Meeting 

OFF CAMPUS 
Monday. Jan. 27 

Lecture by tlie Vemerable Choy^m Trumgpa, Rinpoche, 
on "The Myth of Freedom " He Is a high-ranking Lama, 
scholar and medlution master from Tibet To be held at 
Lincoln Park Presbyterian Church. 600 W Fullerton, 
8 pm . $2 donation For info, call Chicago Dharmad- 
hatu. 953-7890 
Thursdsy. Jan. 30 

Series of law lectures at Rosary College, dedicated to 
the memory of Harry Kalven Jr . until Mar 6 Jan 30 
Lawrence Freedfnan. "A Psychiatrist Works with A 
Lawyer ". Feb 6, Fay Stender, "Soledad Brother. Angela 
Davis, California Prison Cases of 1970-1975 "; Feb 13, 
Elmer Gertz, "Nathan Leopold The Man. The Case. The 
Consequences". Feb 20. William Braithwaite. "The 
Morals of the Marketplace . Feb 27. Bernard Weisberg 
"The Ballot Listing Case Against Paul Powell ", and 
Mar 6, George Anastaplo, "The Trail of Sir Thomas 
More . For info, ph FO 9-6320 



MUSIC 

Bob Reidy Blues Band. Attic. Chicago Jan. 27-28 

Alvin Lee. Auditorium Jan. 28 

Stonehedge. MacArihur Park. Wheeling Jan. 28 & 29 

Poor Richard, at Blue Nun. Streamwood Jan. 28 - 

Feb. I 

Spacecoast Kids, at Haymakers. Palatine. Jan. 28 • 

Feb. I 

Ken Bloom. Glenn Galen, at Juicy John Pinks's. De- 

Kalb Jan. 31 - Feb. 1 

Peter Frampton". Auditorium Feb. 17 

Marcel Marceau. I S U - Normal Feb. 21 

Roxy Music. Auditorium. Feb. 23 

Woody Herman. Rolling Meadows High School Feb. 24 

Humble Pie. Amphitheatre. 



I^fforma 

death-defying 

act. 

Have regalar 



Give Heart Fund 



T. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
S2.75 par paga 

Send now for Iswtt cslatoq En. 
cloia $3 00 to cover return pott- 
age 

ESSAY SERVICES 

S7 Soxima Ave , Suite «?08 
Toronto. Ontstio, Canada 

(41S) 3a6-flB49 

Our re$e»rch $grnce it toM 

for research gtustatKe ortly. 

Camput Rapt, raauirwi. Plaas* writ*. 



J. 



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page 4 



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HARBINGER 



January 27. 1976 



Student profile: John Young, POW 



By Marie KeUy 



John Young Intended to 
make the Army his career. 
After ten years' service was 
he an expendable victim of 
the American military fol- 
lowing the Vietnam War? 

June, 1963 he enlisted in 
the Army. In November 
he was sent to Germany and 
was there for almost three 
years. He married a Ger- 
man girl and their first 
son was born He reenllst- 
ed. "I was planning on mak- 
ing the military my career!' 
he said. Later he arranged 
to take tests for special 
forces (green berets). He 
passed and in May. 1966 
he was back in the United 
States gotng to jump school 
then was sent for special 
forces training. November 
1967 he received his orders 
for Vietnam. 

PitMB Camrahn Bay. 
Yoaag was aent to Nhai- 
niag and from that time on 
be saw many things that 
changed his mind about the 
Vietnam War. He had sup- 
ported the War. He had 
be«B told we were there 
to defend America and the 
Vietnamese against foreign 
Communist aggrassloB. 

"Once I came in contact 
with the 'enemy' forces I 
found they were only Viet- 
namese - no Chinese, no 
Russians, no North Kor- 
eans, no foreign troops The 
only foreign troops were 
those allied with the South 
Vietnamese government in 
Saigon I have to say we 
were the aggressors." he 
explained. 

What he saw made him be- 
gin to question. H e went 
to South Vietnam prisons 
for several briefings. Pri- 
soners died during 'inter- 
rogation* and their bodies 
were thrown on trucks and 
taken out and buried without 
qncstion. 

Soldiers be was with 
brought fishermen onto the 
base and put them into a 
Conex. a 6x6x6 steel con- 



tainer used for shipping sup- 
plies. It had one door and 
no windows. "They put 
the fishermen in there in 
temperatures up to 110 de- 
grees, without food or any 
place to relieve themselves 
and they would beat them 
bad, really mean." Young 
said. When he complained 
to the American and the 
Vietnamese base command- 




John Young (Photo by George 
WurU) 

era tliey eacii said tlie other 
would handle it. Just stay 
out of it! 

From Nhatrang. Young 
was assigned to a Laotian 
batulion in Quangtri Pro- 
vince. Just South of the de- 
militarized zone. East of 
the Laotian border One 
day they moved out about 
1500 meters, went off the 
road, then ran into a well- 
planned. L- shaped ambush 

"Our point man was hit 
with the first burst of gun- 
fire and I went to check 
him I found he was dead, 
turned to signal the other 
men but found myself stand- 
ing alone in the middle of 
a field The Laotian troops 
with me had thrown their 
weapons down and had run. 
5>ome were killed and one 
was captured with me." he 
said 



Young tried to naove out 
of the area and he "took 
a round, three hits in the 
lower left leg" He fell. 
Hislegwasb roken He rolled 
over and called in to his Base 
There was no resfxinse so 
he engaged the ambush. 

"I managed to wipe out 
a machine gun before two 
men outflanked me and stuck 
bayonets in my back." 'Sur- 
render or die' they said. 
Young replied "die" but they 
repeated 'Surrender or die.* 
and Young said "Surrender'.' 
and threw his weapon out. 

Young and the Laotian sol - 
dier were carried for maybe 
three days, during two B52 
raids, into the Jingle to a 
regimental headquarters. 
There they were put through 
interrogation' "I wouldn't 
answer the questions. I 
didn't know the answers" 
he said "It was extremely 
rough They would twist 
my leg and stuff like that ' 
Young recalled. 

"The Laotian who was 
captured with me. and 

another Laotian captured 
later were there. The in- 
terrogator told me if 1 didn't 
answer the questioas the 
Laotians were going to be 
killed. 1 told them 1 couldn't 
answer the questions and 
they shot ooa ot tbem." be 
said. 

"He asked me again. He 
said 'We're going to do the 
same to the ottier one if 
you don't answer tbe ques- 
tions' 1 told him, 'I stiU 
can't answer because I don't 
know the answers.' and they 
shot him anyway." Young 
said. 

'Then they said, o k it's 
up to you now. either you 
answer the questions or 
we're going to shoot you ' 
and I told them, 'you're go- 
ing to have to shoot me be- 
cause I can't answer the 
questions' 

' 'They brought the gun up 
but they didn't shoot it " 
concluded Young Then, they 



WHAT'S ON STAGE? 



By Heidi Johnson 

"Summer", a comedy by 
Hugh Leonard ("Da") is at 
the Ivanhoe. The characters 
are Dublin suburbanites 
trapped by middle age and 
increasing affluence His 
themes are the individual 
and social traps which force 
people to put a good face 
on their miseries Although 
the action takes place out- 
side of Dublin, the charac- 
ters could be from anywhere. 
The Play is not about a per- 
son, but about people and 
their fragile inter- relation- 
ships. For iitformation. ph 
248-6800 

"1.3 Rue De L'Amour ". 
starring Leslie Caron and 
Louis Jordan, is back at 
Arlington Park Theatre for a 



return engagement until Feb. 
16 The Gabor sisters star 
in "Arsenic and Old Lace" 
Feb 21 Mar 23 Ph 392 
6800 

'Oscar Wilde InPerson" 
is the creation of Chicagoan 
Gregg Flood, who is making 
his professional stage debut 
as the character of Oscar 
Wilde The one-man show 
includes exerpts from less 
well-known pieces (such as 
"The Birthday of Infanta") 
and also exerpts from "De 
Profundis ". "The Canter- 
ville Ghost" and others The 
show will run indefinitely 
at the Wisdom Bridge 
Theatre Ph 743-6442 

Sneezing powder in the 
tea snakes in the cookie 

Jar . . . there is never a 



dull moment at the Peck 
household, or at the Good- 
man Children's Theatre, 
where "Peck's Bad Boy ' is 
featured through Mar. 16. 
Featured in the cast are 
Goodman School of Drama 
Students The play is aimed 
at children ages 5-12 Ph 
443-3800. 

For A Good Time. Dial 
Delaware 7-3992 " is the ad- 
vice that comes from the 
title of the new revue at The 
Second City "For a Good 
Time " opens Jan 30. and 
the number also happens to 
be the Number of Second 
City's box office. Second 
City's Children's Theatre 
also presents "The Dubbing 
of Sir Saul by King Ben- 
jamum " on Sunday after- 
noons at 2:00 p m. 



stopped the "interrogation". 
It Ivad gone on for three days. 

After that a doctor check- 
ed his leg. When they took 
the bandages off the wound 
was full of maggots. The 
doctor said he could thank 
the maggots t>ecause they 
saved his leg. They ate 
the bacteria and kept the 
wound clean. No main art- 
eries or viens were hit. but 
the leg might be a little 
bit shorter. 

Young stayed there for al- 
most two weeks. This was 
during the big Tet offensive 
in 1968 "I could hear 

the tanks off in the distance. 
What surprised me was there 
was very little air support, 
very little lieavy artillery 
cover for our base." 

In April, the day after 
Easter, Young was moved 
to his first POW Camp where 
he met several other Am- 
ericans About thirty Amer- 
icans and some Philippinos 
were there. "'We went 
through some interrogation' 
They asked us our unit name 
where we were captured, if 
we were married or single, 
how many children we had 
I almost got shot again be- 
cause we refused to answer 
questions "' he said. 

A Sergeant and I were 
belli wounded and were put 
in a building by ourselves 
where they could treat oar 
wounds. We were the only 
ones who weren't able to 
walk." Young said. "They 
fed us a little better - more 
meat, more fruit and some- 



times more to smoke, too. 
When we refused to answer 
questions we got punished. 
We were put on three cups 
of rice a day. We weren't 
allowed to take a bath -- 
the temperature was running 
about 90-95 degrees during 
the day. Our water was 
cut in half." he remembered 

"Pinally they got fed up 
with us and told us to go 
up to this building The 
Sergeant and I had to crawl 
from the medical building 
about 40 or 50 yards to 
this other building where we 
were to go through "inter- 
rogation". When we got there 
the man very simply pulled 
out his pistol, put a round 
in the chamber, pointed it at 
us afxl said. 'You won't live 
to see the sin go down.' 
We just said 'ok., we'll do 
it." and we agreed to answer 
the questions. Some we lied 
to. others we cauldn"t be- 
cause we knew they already 
had our papers out of our 
wallets."' Young admitted. 

"There I started to 
question tbe War even more. 
I started to ask myself. What 
the hell am I doing here? " 
be reflected. 

They were moved farther 
up into North Vietnam He 
was Just starting to walk. 
"Phantoms came in and 
bombed us as we were mov- 
ing but luckily we weren't 
hurt" he said. "We went 
into an area North or North - 

(Turn to page 5) 



EUROPE 
BOUND 
IN '75? 




woublnt you rather come with lu? 



t.«*v raar ovor^iXifOuo studvnt* sumwred In EurofM. And tb« 
travaiwlac fl«« on etiarttrs b»e»u<w i» ro-it.s about HALF! 
Ttils yefcr • 1 - 6 M««k lick' tMJ.t ^ - ) 

wmkT »^'>7. *t»d Us t7<'7. ' froo Naw 

Tort. (Th«t*» »«*>»» "i" »lrl . v*»r th«r« 

were two unforca •' ! ^ 



orve your seat ritj» 



rt4 : 1 , I 

. 1 1 you • 

- noo. 
«• ti. 



»er¥»r. your r-Kiix. iiii *prii 1'. 
.fupt one prlc« for «'l n ifht 
aepmrtuT^ (II''. > »• ■ 
n««son surcharE*" 



yoi. 



,r y . 



■we* 1 V 



1 ; ,■ • irv via fui iy 
• , ; .ill first cl . 

:t.uj.-lil fUr'"" 

partur*.<; anr. 



rr the ra^'ar f.. 



••9 « trT M .vr -.vtf 



1a ■ 



too 



fmil FPEF'- 



Charter flying is 
the biggest bargain 
in air travel today 



January 27, 1975 



^ 



T€ 



H>«BINGER 



page 5 



Pick a pock of Packards at Woodfield Mall 



^ 



Pick a pack of Packards, their prize cars in the Grand 
Jan 27. through Feb. 2 wbew* Court at Woodfield. Golf Rd 
25 Packard owners display and Rt. 53. Schaumburg 




According to Paul Ter- 
rhorst of Buffalo Grove, 
whose 1937 Super- 8 Con- 
vertible coupe was origin- 
ally owned by General 
George Patton, Packard was 
the automobile pioneer in 
engineering and style. 

Other exhibits include a 
1915 twin-six touring car, 
1927 Sedan. 1941 Series- 
120 sedan. 1937 Super- 8 
limousine. 1938 Series- 110 
sedan, 1951 sedan with 24, 
000 miles on it, and the 
original paint Job and tires, 
and a 1957 Packard sution 
wagon 




1962 Packard convertible. 
Chicago Heights. 



Owner: Gene Reinbold, 



1950 Super- 8 Packard touring Sedan. 
Friedrich. Downers Grove. 



fibw program wt /mrofvo 
tosffiess management affkials 



sladenH and faafky 



Harper College and re- 
presentatives from local 
businesses and industry are 
initiating a four- phase plan 
which will provide shared 
activities between students, 
faculty and area business 
people. 

The plan, called the Ed- 
ucation-Industry Interface 
Program, was presented by 
Harper's Educational Foun- 
dation at a meeting in No - 
vember. attended by mem- 
bers of the foundation t)oard 
of directors, the college 
board of trustees, and the 
college's industrial advisory 
committee 

Members of a steering 
committee which developed 
the program are Werner 
Wahl. president of Amer 
sham Searle. who was 
chairman of the committee, 
and Donald Belden. director 
of administrative and tech- 
nical service for Universal 
Oil Products Company 
Members from Harper are 
John R Birkholz. vicepres- 
ident of academic affairs 
and Donald T Sedik. coor 
dlnator of the supervisory 
and administrative mana^- 
ment program Charles F 
Falk. chairman of the col- 
leges business division, 
served as advisor. 

Sedik will coordinate the 
first phase of the program 
this semester He will in- 
volve business managers in 
a business course which he 
teaches They will speak 
to classes on various func- 
tions of management, and 
will be "executives in re- 
sidence " throughout the day 
for informal exchanges with 
students, faculty and staff 

A second phase of the 
1 program will provide high 



school students with an over- 
view of the problems and op- 
portunities they may en- 
counter i/i the world of work 
Seminars on work orienta 
tion will be conducted by 
Harper for students from 
high school Districts 211. 
214 and 220 Surting date 
for the second phase has not 
been estaUished 

Management orientation 
seminars for college youth 
would be presented through 
the third phase of the pro- 
gram Currently successful 
executives would provide ex- 
pertise for a two -week man- 
agement orientation seminar 
attended by selected college 
students who have not made 
a career decision 

The fourth phase of the 
program provides for the 
periodic "recycling of 
Harper career educators to 
the world of work This 
renewal program would be on 
a three to five-year cycle, 
with career instructors' sal - 
aries guaranteed as they 
spend at least one quarter 
a year in a work environ- 
ment closelv related to 
their teaching discipline 

A second aspect of this 
phase would be for the col- 
lege to engage in career 
audit examinations of the ca- 
reer programs, with re- 
presentatives from business 
and Industry and other col- 
legiate institutions forminie 
the audit team 

Implementation of the 
third and fourth phases of 
the program will await eval- 
uation of the first two phases 
and the availability of funds 

The program, estimated to 
have a cost of $140,000. is 
expected to be funded through 
contributions. 



MenwHiai 
fund 

A Memorial Scholarship 
Fund has been set up at 
Harper In memory at Don- 
na Courtney. 19. at Hoff 
man Estates Miss Court- 
ney, a sophomore, died Wed 
Jan 15 while on a ski trip 
at Vail. Colorado. 

Memorial donations may 
be made payable to Harper 
College through the Fin- 
ancial Aid Office Please 
indicate that the donation 
is for the Donna Courtney 
Memorial Scholarship Fund 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



Moflogemenf rfevefopmenf 
programs scfteifufeif 



ApplicailoMt are iMlna ac- 
repied (or Peer CouRaelors 
in the Counsellni Center 
Students muat be plannlna 
to aiiend Harper neit year 



Nearly new Ka> Raajo mHN 
case SIOO 00 or t>«sl of 
(er Was $1.50 00 Call 

1»2-.'(M32 



l)fsp»r<ii»' Rtd«> needed 

from Sheffield Town in 
Schaumburg to Harper on 
Mondays only for an II on 
a m class Call Carol. 
SH2-2355 



Three more management 
training seminars for super- 
visors and managers are 
scheduled for January at 
Harper. The sessions are 
open to any individual who 
would beiKfit from the op- 
portunities 

"Efficient Communication 
is the theme for a business 
management seminar Janu- 
ary 28 A new systems ap- 
proach to communications 
will be presented by Dr 
Marshall Rosenberg. di- 
rector of Community Psy- 
eh^taglcal Consulunts A 
goal of the workshop is to 
elimlftate unnecessary writ- 
ten communication, fruitless 
meetings, and superfluous 
conversation In business 
operations 

"Basic Management for 
New Managers'will be pre- 



sented January 29. for per- 
sonnel on the supervisory 
level of mansfement. Fran 
cisTrltt. Lawrence- Letter 
Com|)any"s senior consult- 
ant, will present the basic 
functions of mamfamentand 
explain how they can be ap- 
plied to improve efficiency 
and effectiveness. 

"'Management by Object- 
ives" will be offered to man- 
agers, January 30-31 Dr 
Arthur Deegan. management 
coosulunt. will present the 
Inside story on a planning 
system intended to turn 
paper work and misunder- 
standing into dynamic per- 
formance 

Reservations maybemaile 
by calling extension 474 Pee 
is $50 a day for each sem 
inar and includes lunch and 
seminar materials. 



Young 



(From 



4) 



Ride wanted. <i<>!iperate ' 
Hide « antt-d from South Arl 
ington Hcifhts to Harper 
Mondays and Wednesdays 
MOD am Tuesdays and 
Thursdays 2 00 p m and 
6 10 p m Call Gerry 253 
744T 



Caslomized lettering on 

shirts Nice job cheap 

prices Tor more inform • 
ation please contact Wally 
Jr or .lohn at 255- 3590. 
if neither are there leave 
m esRage 



Ride needed, from Harper 
10 Streamwood Monday 

Tuesday Wednesday, Fri- 
day anytime after I 00 
pm I am willingtopay lOC 
a mile Call Barb ai 289- 
1.144 



west of Hanoi There I 
stayed for two and a half 
years."' Young recalled 

He be^an talking to the 
Vietnamese on a personal 
basis They discussed their 
families, what theyhadbeen 
through They j%st wanted 
us to understand the War. to 
understand that they were 
fighting for their freedom, 
their independence, their 
sovereignty " he said 

"I felt what we were doing 
in Vietnam was wrong. My 
conscience wouldn't let me 
be quiet. I decided to write 
letters of protest. Through- 
out my time in prison I wrote 
65 protest letters - to Pres- 
ident Johnson. President 
Nixon, the Senate, the House 
of Repre.sentatlves. news- 
papers, other governments, 
to soldiers in South Viet- 
nam, asking them to think 
about what they were doing." 
he revealed. 

April. 1972 Young wfts 



moved to Hanoi "After I 
got to Hanoi there were a 
number of us who felt strong- 
ly against the War All 
POWs were let out of Camp 
to attend cultural centers 
six or seven times We 
knew the areas, the people, 
entertainments 

"The bombing of North 
Vietnam during Christmas 
of 1972 really shook .me up. 
We totally destroyed the City 
of Hanoi. Then 1 knew 
I must come back and pro- 
test." Young resolved. 

"Eight of us POWs were 
subject to General Court 
martial . We were not the 
only prisoners protesting the 
War. Over 90^ of the men 
in our Camp had protested 
the War. had made anti-War 
statements, but we were tbe 
only group of men that re- 
turned to the United States 
and continued to protest a- 
gainst the War." 

"This has brought a lot 

(Turn to page 6) 



i 



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:> 



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page 6 



T€ 



hMRBINGER 



January 27, 1976 



CA6ERS LOSE TO KENNEDY-KING, 68-57 



By Jim Jenkins 

It wasn't a very artistic - 
ally played game . and toward 
the end it got a little crazy, 
but somewhere in the middle 
of it all the Harper Hawl(s 
dropped their third straight 
game to Kennedy-King, 68- 
57. on January 21 at St. 
Viator High School. 

The slightly -smaller 
Statesmen ran a tight man- 
to-man defense that made it 
Impossible for the Hawks to 
move inside, while their of- 
fense was slow, methodical 
and well balanced 

Harper stayed close in the 
first half, and Kennedy -King 
hekj a 32-26 edge at the in- 



termission, 
period, the 
their lead 
the contest 
down. 



In the second 

Statesmen built 

to 18 points as 

began to wind 



Things picked up before 
the final horn. The last 
four minutes on the clock 
seemed to take half an hour 
to play, as both teams com- 
mitted a large number at 
fouls. The Hawks began to 
run their offense with more 
success and showed no signs 
of giving up, and Kennedy - 
King was whistled a couple 
of times for goaltending In 
the end. the Statesnten had 
withstood the late Harper 
charge for the victory 



MUHAMMAD ALI 




"They were smaller, but 
they were outjumping us and 
were hitting from the out- 
side," said Hawks head coach 
Roger Bechtold. "We don't 
have anyone who can go in- 
side and turn and shoot, 
so they were able to keep 
us outside pretty easily. We 
didn't do too badly, and we 
came on hard at the end." 

Forwards Bert Biasing - 
ame and Urix Hutchinson led 
Kennedy- King with 13 points 
apiece, followed by guard 
Anthony Green with 10 Chris 
Mielke had 17 for Harper, 
Steve Loughman had 13, and 
Steve Schmidt had 12 The 
win gave the Statesmen a 



Championship 
fights on 
Harper TV 



Videotapes featuring 
the "Heavyweight 
Championship Figtals 
1947-1974" wlUbe 
shown from Jan. 27-31 oa 
Harper television. 
The TV sets io A bid. 
will feature the 
fights from 9 a.m. 
- 4 p.m.. and the 
sets on the 3rd floor 
of F bidg. will run 
the fights from 
5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 
Admission is free. 



Table hockey tourney scheduled 



By Jim Jenkins 

The second annual U.S. 
Open Table Hockey Tourna- 
ment will take place Satur- 
day and Sunday. March 22 
and 23. in the Madison Ball- 
room of the downtown Holi - 
day Inn. 1 South Halsted. 
Chicago. 

Competition will be de- 
vided into singles and dou- 
bles categories, with the top 
prize in both divisions being 
$500. A total of $2,500 in 



/ 



prize money, along with tro- 
phies, will be awarded to 
the top 16 finishers in the 
singles division and the top 
12 finishers in the doubles 
division. 

The entry fee is $25 for 
both singles and doubles. The 
game which will be used in 
the contest is the Bobby Hull 
gatne by Munro. Official 
ruleis can be obtained upon 
entry 

A total 120 entrants in 
each category will be al- 
lowed. Entries are on a 



first come -first served 
basis In order to enter, 
send a check or money 
order for $25 along with 
your name, address and 
phone number to: US Open 
c/oRick Sorci, 1154 East 
Paddock Drive. Palatine. Il- 
linois. 60067 

The HARBINGER is inter- 
ested in reporting perform- 
ances of any Harper students 
who compete in the tourna- 
ment. If you sign up for the 
action notify the HARBINGER 
at room A367. or ext. 272. 



14-2 record, while the Hawks 
dropped to 2-14. 

Harper will be on the road 
this Tuesday and Thursday. 
January 28 and 30, for games 



at Mayfair and Waubonsee. 
On Saturday, February 1, 
the Hawks will return home 
to St. Viator for a game 
against Joliet. 



Young 



(From page 5) 

of trouble to me 1 had 
charges brought against me 
on two occasions since I 
came back" Young said 
"Charges against us were^ 
dropped for 'lack of evidence' 
We believe there were other 
reasons for dropping the 
charges Every POW would 
have had to tell what he did 
as a POW That would have 
ruined the 'image' the 
Government had created 
about the POW " Youngcon- 
cluded 

After release from POW 
camp they were taken from 
Gai Lam Airport in Hanoi 
to Clark Air Base in the 
Philippines. "Blgtit of us 
were under arrest (security 
surveillance), isolated in one 
wing of the hospital Icould 
not meet with the press. "he 
said 

They were rushed out in 
two days, boarded on a plane 
to Scon Air Force Base and 
later put on a plane bound 
for Denver, to Fitzsimmons 
Army Medical Sution 
Yaung's wife, mother, broth- 
er and sister-in-law met 
him. "I was given no pri- 
vacy with my wife I was 
submitted to two weeks of 
examinations 1 had an E-4 
rating when 1 went in and an 
E-6 rating at release." he 
noted. Tkat was a denooUon 



Young was given a brief- 
ing for a press conference. 
If he said anything not in ac- 
cord, they would stop the 
conference saying he was 
tiring, or too ill to con- 
tinue. 

"In reality, I was kept in 
a state at solitary confine- 
ment for over a year." said 
Young 

He was given a 90 day 
convalescent leave and came 
home to his family in Il- 
linois. 

Young aixl his wife attend- 
ed President Nixon's White 
House dinner for POWs Be- 
cause the news media had 
spotlighted Young as a pro- 
minent POW protester, it 
was there he learned that 
once more charges were 
being filed in an effort to 
discredit him 

Young went to Denver for 
a checkup When his plane 
landed he learned his friend 
who also had charges brought 
against him. had committed' 
suicide an hour earlier. 

Young said the military in- 
vestigation of the protesting 
POWs was highly organized. 
They were never brought to 
trail but they were discredit- 
ed by the Army although they 
were no different from the 
other ROW'S. 

Young was a POW. who fol - 
lowed the dictates of his con- 
scieoce. 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




Foriu«tt14t. infact: 

Yes we have (inequality 
diamonds (or $148 And on up 
to S3 000 You II (ind ttiem m any 
one of our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

Firat, w« n«v«r high pressure. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We M give you all the 
answers Straight 

Secortd. «inc* 1 910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So i( you have the love and a little 
bit of money we have the right 
diamond (or you 



Hollands Jovolcrs 

Since 1910 

119 N Wa»M5h {M Washington I/Evergrwn Pla/<i/La»iehurst/VV(mriti«'tH 



L 



I 



V 



> 



/^ 




TJE 



H/1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-300'^ 



Vol. 9. No. 18 



February 3. 1975 



Student Senate President quits 



By Dorothy Berth i 

Harry Hofherr. president 
of the Student Senate, turned 
in a written resignation on 
the 27th, but didnt give a 
reason for his decision 

In an interview with Hof 
herr. he said he was frus- 
trated and disillusioned by 
the attitude of the students 
and the administration at 
Harper 

■ If the students don't real - 
ly care about anything, then 
20 people on the Student Sen 
ate cant change things." 
Hofherr said The way 
things stand now. the Senate 
is handcuffed by the admin- 
istration It's just a pi4>pet 
orffinization that the admin- 
istration shows off to every- 
iKXly. There's nothing the 
Semte can do to change 
things there's no 

reason for the Senate to be 
there " 

Several times, according 
to Hofherr. the Senate has 
tried to "get things chang 
ed ■ but we had the dis 
tinct impression that there 
really wasn't a lot we could 
do. "he said 

"We got stopped by red 
tape before we could even 
get started " 

Hofherr summed up his 
thoughts in a paper he wrote 



for a class "I resigned 
from the Student Senate I 
am now just another student. 
The system is too much," 
he said 

According to Senate regu - 
lations. Carol Tvrdy. vice 
president, will assume the 




Harry Hofherr 
(Photo by John Korn) 

Senate presidency The vice' 
president vacancy will be 
filled by a current member 
of the Senate The person 
selected could be one of the 
club representatives or it 
could be one of the five Sen 
ators at large 

If one of the club reps is 
selected for vice president. 



that club would be able to 
nominate another rep to the 
Senate If one of the five 
Senators at large is selected 
for vice president, their va- 
cancy would have to be filled 
by someone applying from 
Harper's student body 

Current Student Senate 
members are Carol Tvrdy. 
Jackie Krolopp ■ treasurer: 
Jim Richter. Marti Karaffa. 
Mike Suzzi. Pat Hill and 
John Young - Senators at 
large, and club representa- 
tives John Aniol - Spread 
Eagle Ski Club: Peg O Mai- 
ley Seekers: Pat Simmons- 
.\ssociation of Legal Stu- 
dents: Mike Walter - P E 
Majors Richard Campbell - 
Christian Science: John 
Drewke - Program Board. 
Joy Johnson - Behavioral 
Science Club; PatO Brien 
V9ts Club: Ruth Horak - 
Harper's Bizarre: Jill 
Bock - Future Secretaries 
Association. Norm Agins - 
Food Service Executives As- 
sociation: Donna Harrison- 
Sophomore Nurses, and 
Dennis Soboj Intramural 
Sports 

The next Senate meeting 
is to be held Thursday. Feb 
6. at 12:30 pm in Rm 
A-242a The meeting is open 
to the public 




Looic early for 
summer jobs 



t 



I 



"Students who are look- 
ing for summer jobs should 
start looking in March or 
April." says Fred Vaisvil. 
director of placement and 
student aids 

This summer there will 
probably be fewer jobs avail- 
able for students then ever 
before. Just how many jobs 
there will be depends on the 
condition of the economy. 

Placement Aids, Rm A.36.1 
would be the best place logo 
if there is financial need 
Many jobs are available in 
the work study program 

If interested in jobs away 
from home, there are direc- 
tories located in the Place- 
ment Aids office or the li- 
brary 

Although it is gettinga lit- 
tle late, there is still time 
to apply for summer jobs 
with the United States Go- 
vernment Literature on 



this can be found in Place- 
ment Aids 

Other places worth check- 
ing include the Illinois Em 
ployment Service in Des 
Plaines. and The Chicago 
Urban Corps 

"Check with your parents 
first, says Vaisvil "Most 
places will hire relatives of 
employees sooner than 
someone in off the street " 




Stholarships 
avahbk 

Last spring Roosevelt Un 
versity was honored with an 
anonymous gift to be used for 
scholarships for students 
entering the College of Arts 
and Sciences 

It has been announced that 
several full tuition, renew- 
able scholarships have been 
made available for students 
entering Spring 1975 These 
awards will be made on the 
basis of merit 

To be considered for a 
scholar award the student 
must submit a transcript 
showing completion of at 
least 30 semester hours of 
accredited college level 
work with a B average or 
better In addition, the stu- 
dent must submit ACT or 
SAT scores or take an 
examination administered at 
Roosevelt University 

Interested students should 
contact Mrs. Lily Rose att 
Roosevelt University by 
calling 341-3515. 



By Marty Masters 

Time is 9 30 Tenp Is 
250 F. with a 20 mphwind. 
r.iakes it -5°F wind chill 
factor Now you have to walk 
three quarters of a mile 
to the school from the park- 
ing lot 

Now even if it isn t 5 
below, it s still a hell of a 
walk when you aren t awake 
yet If you want a morning 
mind -tester think of this 
The re a re an est i ma ted 1 5 - 
7.S0 registered students, and 
there are over 1.200 teach- 
ers and staff, which gives us 
a grand total of 16.9.50 peo- 
ple running around our love- 
ly campus (not all at one 
time, however, but still 
17.000 people) 

According to the recent 
figures quoted from Public 
Safely, there have been 9.733 
parking stickers issued to 
students. 1.222 issued to staff 
and 113 medical permits is- 
sued. You don't have to be 
a math major to figure out 
there are ll.06« permits all 
accounted for. With a lit- 
tle more simple arithmetic 
you find there are a possible 
5.882 cars parked ILLEG- 



ALLY in front of yoam. 
Bumper to bumper that is 
a rough 18 miles of cars! 
Now a parking sticker is 
only SI 50 Not only a bar- 
gain, it is very handy, for 
irtstance. if someone smacks 
into your car, Public Safety 
can get a hold of you via your 
sticker number rather than 
call downstate with your 
license plate number 

However, if the offender 
does not heed this article. 
Public Safety does issue 
warning tickets, and if an 
offender is a chronic of- 
fender, he can get a five 
dollar fine Should he con- 
tinue he will meet the fate 
of a couple of people who 
actually got their cars tow- 
ed away for flagrant and con- 
tinued mis parking 

A car can also be towed 
for blocking a fire lane or 
blocking an emergency ve- 
hicle, and it costs $15 to get 
your car back 

So, if you don't want the 
Good Witch of the Public 
Safety Department to turn 
your car into a frog, get a 
parking sticker Otherwise, 
you could get "toad" 



Committee nomes 
Harbinger editor 



At a meeting held Thurs- 
day, .lanuary 30, Dorothy 
Berth vas named Editor -in 
Chief of the HARBINGER 
by the members of the Com- 
mittee on Student Publica- 
tions Mrs Berth has been 
acting Editor since Novem- 
ber 18th. 

Members cf the Commit 
tee are Calvin Stockman, 
dean of contimjingeducation, 
Frank Borelli. director of 



student activitifes. AnneRod- 
gers. faculty advisor to the 
HARBINGER; Elizabeth 

Hull, faculty advisor to 
POINT OF VIEW; Dr Ron- 
ald G. Stewart, sociology 
instructor; Karen Klein, 
student; and Dick Stephen- 
son, student 

As Editor-in-chief erf the 
HARBINGER. Mrs Berth 
will become a member of 
the committee. 



/" 



) 




A 



L 



>/^ 



page 2 




7h« Comedy of Tragedy 



There were many questions of concern to Harper stu- 
dents brought to the floor of the open Student Senate 
nneetlng Thursday. January 23. 

Otie was: How about but service? The Senators res- 
ponse: It won't worlc. The district is too large This has 
been tried before. 

Another was: How about locitrrs for the students?Kes- 
ponse: It won't woric. If there were pay loclcera some stu- 
dents would use them all the time to store their things 
and they wouldn't be available for other students to 
use. 

Last was: How about lower prices in the cafeteria? 
Response: It won't work. The cost of food is up every- 
where, like the price of sugar. 

And the beat goes on. 

These have been the 'problems of Harper studt-nts 
for some time . . . And tbne are STILL the prublem» of 
Harper students. 

Where are the problem-solvers? 




CAMPUS 
LINE 



Gotta gripe? 

Just curious about something? 

Need a problem solved? 

Campus Line will be an "Action l'bcpress"-t>'pe 
column for Harper. It will appear weekly in the Har- 
binger. 

If you have any questions or problems with any- 
thing on campus, or are Just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about it and drop 
it off at the Harbinger office, Rm. A367. 

We will research and investigate the situation and 
present our results in Campus Line. 



Q. How come you only get 
8(Wf) of your money back 
if your class has been 
dropped? 

A. Youdont You get 100% 
of your money back if 
the school drops your 



class. You only get SOTf 
of your money back If 
you drop the class. That's 
because of the time and 
money expended to pro- 
cess'^ your schedule, 
schedule classes, and 
get instructors. 



T€ 



H/I^NGER 



Feb. 3. 1975 



Feb. 3. 1975 



T€ 



H/I^NGER 



Letter to the Editor 



I have read the EDITOR- 
IAL in the January 27th is- 
sue of the HARBINGER, and 
spealdng from experience, I 
must enter a letter of pro- 
test, to a mild extent. 

I have been part of the 
Harper 'staff' for nearly 
eight years, and have dealt 
with every form of student 
applicant, answered their 
many mundane questions and 
often wondered, how did they 
get this far in life when so 
much either has to be ex- 
plained or shown to them 

Granted ... the "staff" 
parking lots may be closer. 
Granted ... the visitor's 
parking lots are being used 
to some extent by memt>ers 
of "suff". I say staff, but 
would like toclarify one thing 
for the benefit of the stu- 
dents. There are two clas- 
sifications of suff . . .(1) 
fsculty aad (2) the working 
office, clerical and manual - 
labor staff who care (or the 
"students" and the college. 
Maybe we do take advantage 
from time to time of some 
of tke " college -oriented- to - 
st«d«Bt8" privileges. BUT. 
■0 one told students life 
would be easy once you came 
to college. Staff workers and 
facult>' are both issued the 
ftame type and color parking 
stickers. When you assult the 
the "staff" stickers seen on 
cars. they can either be 
faculty or staff workers. 
Check and see which they be- 



Analyze 

statutes 

ordinances 



A three -hour seminar on 

How to Analyze Statutes 
and Ordinances" willbeheld 
by Harper College on Feb 
5, at 7 p m in the board 
room of Building A Tuit 
ion is $10. Sponsor is 

the Community Leadership 
Training Center of the col- 
lege 

Topics to be discussed 
include home rule provisions 
relating to ordinance capa- 
bilities, and analysis of prin- 
cipal types of local or- 
dinance with administrative, 
regulatory, and constitution- 
al considerations. A portion 
of the evening will be spent 
on discussing the drafting of 
legislation. 

The seminar leader will 
be Samuel T Lawton. coun- 
sel with the law offices of 
Altheim and Gray in Chicago 
Mr Lawton is also a pro- 
fessor at John Marshall Law 
School and presently teach- 
ing courses in contracts and 
municipal law. He is a 
former mayor and city coun- 
cilman of Highland Park 

To register, call coor- 
dinator Joan Marsh, ext. 474. 



long to. 

Did you ever poll the stu- 
dents and see if the MAJOR- 
ITY of them mind too much 
parking so far away? Of 
course the answer will be 
yes, but that is where the 
parking lots are situated. 
The staff and faculty have 
been individually polling 
their employees, and liave 
approached the 'powers that 
be " to change things for us. 
but as yet . . we too are 
still awaiting an answer 

The suff ^as requested 
from time to time: (1) clos- 
er parking lots: (2) an eat- 
ing area or relaxing area 
where we can get away from 
noise and confusion of stu- 
dents or radio, etc: (3) a 
lunch program geared to our 
pockelbooks. (we. too, agree, 
the cost of food is high 
for what is received and as 
a mother of a former stu- 
dent. I must agree he could- 
n't always afford as much 
as he wanted, either). 

Our most common answer 
has always been, the' col- 
lege is here for the con- 
venience of the students, 
therefore if it is convenient 
to the student, most times 
the "staff " or faculty re- 
quests go for want We are 
well aware that the college 
is here for the convenience 
of the community and there- 
fore all plans in the past, 
as well as new ones for the 



future, are of course being 
planned for the convenience 
of the community. 

Believe me, students, we 
as working staff wholly agree 
that privileges are being 
abused, but we must also 
acknowledge that students 
are abusing their privileges, 
and it's about time that they 
realize WHERE WOULD 
THEY BE IF STAFF OF ALL 
KINDS were not here to "ac- 
commodate" them. 

So if it happens that you 
do have to wilk from the 
"boonies ". or if visitors 
often do not have a place to 
park . try and remember 
on storm -bound days, it is 
staff that are here to answer 
the thousands of phone calls 
just to see if the college is 
open it is staff that try 

to maintain the parking lots 
... it is staff that also 
stay around until the dark 
hours of the evenings and 
sUU have to walk out to the 
same dark parking lots as 
have been assigned to us. 
as well as to the students 

You've got it made. kids. 
Just finish your college and 
fo out into the BIG world as 
all of the "staff" here have 
done, and see just how many 
privileges you'll continue 
to see get abused, but will 
have to accept. 

S Bea Murphy. "SUff" 




tfx^/tr 



^T^iw* s^p^Whe <t I4>7 




(xlilor-in Chirf IVirolhy Herlh 

MamtKinK F«lil<ir Robertn MH/Irr 

Ru«inr«« MiinaKcr Mark Prei»»inK 

Aim). Ru«inr«<t ManaKPr Cathy Kakin* 

Ph«>»o KdiUtr John K«>rn 

f4p<>rt« fxJilw Jim Jenkln* 

Afthilv Fdhor Heidi John<M»n 

PhotoKTaphrro Mikr Chri«tian«rn 

SnmHnlha Brftokman, Let Harlman 

CartooniiilK I. aura Orlok^ a, Andy ClVtnn 

Staff: Dianp f>iBRrt(>k>mr<>. Kim FniDk. Siir Hawkinx. Marir 

Krily. MarU Mastcn*. Frederick Mirnky. Valarir 

Nniman. Sue Racf. 
Faculty AdviMir Mit. Anne RiidKeni 



Tiie HARBINGFR is the student publication for the Harper Col 
lege campus commurUty, published weekly except during holidays 
and final exams. All opinions ecpressed are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, its administration, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Artkles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertising rales, call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College. AlgoiKiuin and 
Roselle Roads. Palatine. III. 60067. Phone 397-3000, ext. 272 and 
460 





page 3 



The train that fUes Pic- 
ture a rubber- tiredtrain that 
speeds over a guideway at 
300- plus miles per hour ris- 
ing about one foot above the 
tracks after it accelerates 
to 50 mph and coming to 
rest again on the tracks as 
it pulls into a station. The 
Federal Railroad Adminis- 
tration visualizes this as 
the train tof the future to be 
used for intercity travel The 
vehicles would carry super- 
conducting electromagnets 
that interact with a magnetic 
field created by the train it- 
self and lift it off the track 
A pilot design is to be test- 



ed over the next 16 months 
on a mile- long guideway. 

Motorcycles. Four mil- 
lion motorcycles is prob- 
ably a safe figure to esti- 
mate how many motorcycles 
are registered in the Unit- 
ed States. Exact figures are 
difficult to come by since 
most states put motorcycles 
in the same registration 
group as motor scooters and 
motorized bicycles. Califor- 
nia had the highest total for 
this category in 1973. 
over 600.000 Its closest rl- 
vaf, Michigan, has less than 
half as many. 



Rare Earth 
Photo by Lee Hartman 



Rare Earth makes 
'bubble gum' music 



By Val Neuman 

For those of you that have 
missed the Rare Earth con- 
cert thank God you 
didn't want to come out in 
the rain. It's the first time 
a warm -up group has cream- 
ed the billing at Harper Col- 
lege. 




"Murphy's Law", with the 
spark of originality, open- 
ed with a song from the West 
Side Story done in a Jazz 
Rock style This group has a 
long way to go but if they 
try, they will g^t there. 

'Rare Earth" knew how 
to play their instruments, 
but they lack originality 
They also lack two good 
members who have left the 
group 

The performance was 
dragged out and boring and 
about half of the people left 
during Earth's secondsong 
Only about 200 of the origin- 
al 1200 people stayed for the 
finish of the concert 

Their new album will be 
out in two or three months 
Masrbe. with some new mem- 
bers, they might gain a 
fresh approach to their 
trade 



^s»fr£ Guew what? Very soon, one of thc«e merry x^J«^ • 

days wUl flower hito VALENTINE'S DAY. So if you 

have a special little message for that certain 

adorable person you've been looking at in the last 

few days, come to the HARBINGER office. A-367. with 

i^your message (25 words or less) and for only 25 crnt>i 

we'll run it in next week's issue. So get your 

cards and letters coming in to the office 

and let your feelings flow. ^^^ ^ ^ 




5 



r^ y-^\ 






Campus Ministry adds new dimension to education 



Campus Ministry is be- 
ginning a new dimension to 
education at Harper Ac- 
cording to its Administrator. 
Sister Lucy Edelbeck it is 
"a student organization 
which provides the frame- 
work for the interaction of 
students through fellowship 
in social and spiritual ac- 
tivities ' 

Students, faculty and staff 
may be part of any of the 
activities scheduled by Cam- 
pus Ministry On Wednes- 
day. February f». Campus 
Ministry will have a display 
table in the Student Lounge, 
on the 2nd floor of "A" 
building Campus Ministers, 
Sister Lucy Edelback and 
Richard Kulleck will be 
available from 9 am to 9 
p.m and will have a calendar 
of events for the second se- 
mester. 

The following calendar 



will show some of the ac- 
tivities planned for the sec- 
ond semester 

Consciou.sness- Raising - 
Third Tuesdays - I p.m. 
Rm F.307. 

Feb. 18 - Global Hunger 
and Life styles 



Mar. 9 

Harper 
Mar. 27 
meal. 8 p 
Apr. 13 
Harper 



- Sunday. 8 pm 

■ Passover (Seder) 
m Harper 
- Sunday 8 p.m 



Mar. 18 - 
Apr. 15 
Workers 
support 
g rapes '' 

Bible 
from The 
of Mark. Every 
from 1 p.m. to 2 
F307. 

Feb 13, 20 
13, 20. 27 
Wanting 
Masses for 
Feb. 14 - 
Friendship. 
E106 

Feb. 28 - Reconciliation 
Fri noon, Rm E106 



Amesty 

United Farm 

Whom do you 

when you buy 

Discussion Hour 

Mighty Message 

Thursday 

p.m. Rm. 

27. Mar 6. 

to celebrate 
Young Adults 
Celebration of 
Fri noon, Rm 



Workshop on Career 
Choosing - Feb. 23, 10 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. 

At the Cenacle, Warren- 
ville. Reflection- sharing on 
ones values and priorities 
in relation to life planning 
For info call Peggy Foote, 
837-2857 

Creative Prayer. Thurs- 
days. 7:30 p.m. 
Feb 6. 13. 20, 27, Mar 6. 
13. 20. 27 at 2201 Algon- 
quin Pkwy For info call 
Cathy Salher .397-8797 

Field Trips 
Feb. 13 - Euthanasia Pro- 
blem or Solution. U of^ 1. 
Circle Campus. 
Mar. 9 - to Alliance to End 
Repression. Visit to the 



court and involvement in a 
volunteer pre-trial release 
program 

Mar. 14-16 - The New Ex- 
odus A reflectloii week- 
end on alternative life- 
styles REBA Fellowship 
A visit to a community of 
Christians living and shar- 
ing together 

Apr. 10 - Sexual Revolution 
and Our Values U of 1. 
Circle Campus 

Sunday Night Special 
Feb. 16 - 1110 Viator Ct 
Arlington Heights 
Mar. 2 - 7184 Edgebrook 
Ct .Hanover Park 
Mar. 16 - St. Raymonds. 
Mt. Prospect 

Mar. 23 - 22 N Phelps, 
vArlington Heights 
Xff. 6 - 1732 Jonquil Ter- 
rate, Arlington Heights, 
for more irrfo call Dan Rol- 
ler .398-0937 
Keeping In Touch With Seli- 



Tuesday. 7:30 p.m.. 1410 E. 
Olive, Arlington Heights. 

Feb 11, 18, 25 Mar 11. 
18, 25 For more info call 
Mary McDermott .537-7759 
Experiencing Others in 
Culture, Creed and Cuisine 
Feb. II - Appalachia: Pov- 
erty and Powerlessness Bob 
Hoffman, Glenmary Tues. 
1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Rm. A- 
241a. Discussion following 
will explore opportunities 
for one or severtil weeks 
volunteer experience in Ap- 
palachia, Mississippi, New 
Mexico, etc For more info, 
call Joy Lennon at .398- 2308. 
or Coleen Doherty at 394- 
1174 

Feb. 16 - An evening with 
International Students from 
Harper and the families who 
wish to be a monthly host 
family. Sunday, 7:30 p.m. 
The Pit, Harper For more 
info, call Elise Lennon at 
398-2308. 



^ 



\ 



/ 



r 



page 4 



T€ 



H/IRBINGER 



Feb. 3. 1975 



Feb. 3. 1976 



K 



H>1RBINGER 



paO0 5 



^a^ 



COMEDY AT HARPER 




Bock fo school of rerfoced 
fuftjbn for senior citiiens 



In these days of increas- 
ingly higher prices, a mark- 
down from $14 to $3 for a 
quality commodity can be a 
welcome bargain. 

Harper's bargain Is a 
special credit hour tuition 
fee of $3 for senior citi 
zens who live in ine dis- 
trict The regular in-district 
fee Is S14 



"I believe many people 
who might be Interested are 
not aware of the special tui- 
tion fee," says Mount Pros- 
pect resident Joseph Adier. 
who returned to school after 
retirement 

Adler. anelectrical engin- 
eer, had been employed at 

(Tiirnlopi«r5) 



What's more fun than a 
"Road Runner ' triple fea- 
ture? Answer: the three 
Inventive young comics, 
called Divided We Stand, who 
will be presenting a comedy 
in the Lounge at Harper, on 
Wednesday, Feb. 5, at 11:45 
a.m. 

Divided We Sund began 
doing comedy sketches in the 
Improvisation Cafe in New 
York City and advanced from 
there They have performed 
at numerous clubs and col- 
leges, and have appeared on 
the Mike Douglas Show They 
also have been in concert 
with Anne Murray. Sylvia 
Tyson. Thad Jones and Mel 
Lewis. Frankie Vail and the 
Four Seasons and the Mis- 
sion Mounuin Wood Band 

Since the group Itself is 
young (all in their 20's) most 
of the humor is aimed at col- 



GILENQ^R 

ON CAMPUS 
Tuesday. Feb. 4 

Film The Chaplin Series, The Circus" 4 The Im 

migrant. 12 noon, E-106. free 

Wednesday. Feb. 5 

Comedy- Divided We Stand. '< young comics who present 

pantomime, songs & skits In a zany act In the lounge. 

1 1 4.'i a m -1pm. free 

Thursday. Feb. 6 

Student Senate Mtg . 12:30 p m A 242 A 

Next Week: 

Allison Nelson concert. Lincoln s birthday. American 

GraBIti 

OFF CAMPUS 
Tuesday. Feb. 4 

Jeffrey Ballet. Feb 4 thru Feb 16. Auditorium The 
Saturday. Feb. 8 

Skills for living better In day to day situations will be 
tai«ht at a workshop to be held Feb 8 1 9 at Oasis Mid- 
west Center for Human Potential Participants will learn 
how to live with others without being either dominating 
or submissive Fee is $5 For reservations, ph 266- 
Oa33 

Sunday. Feb. 9 

30lh Chicago International Exhibition of Nature Photo- 
graphy, slide show featuring winning and accepted color 
transparencies, in Lecture Hall of the Field Museum, 2pm 
Feb 9 & 16 
Saturday. Feb. 15 

Author, poet and teacher Gary Clark will conduct a creative 
writing seminar on Feb 15 & 16 atOasis Midwest Work- 
shop fee is $45. 
Advance reservations are recommended. Ph. 266-0033 

Land use planning, new developments in energy research, 
wilderness areas, and lobbying in Springfield are some of 
the topics to be covered at the Sierra Club workshop, 
to be held Feb 15atRush-PresbyterianSt/Luke's Medical 
Center. For further information, ph Ann Fischer. 825- 
8858 Participation fee is $15 



lege- type audiences. The 
trio has done spoofs on such 
themes ^ machines and me - 
clianical "behavior, fifties 
nostalgia. New York hus- 
tlers, and the life of a sperm 

Music and rhythm are the 
basis of the trio's act, and 
their improvisational talents 
are quite good, on both songs 
and skits. Members of the 
group may become tubas, 
mandolins, and Rice Kris- 
pies, as w^l as vending 
machines, Russian waiters 
and shy first -daters. 

Divided We Stand is a zany 
trio, and they have been call- 
ed 'hysterically funny, a 
living cartoon ■ 

Got a minute between 
classes? Stop In the Lounge 
for some laughs, it may take 
your mind off your home- 
work. Admission is free. 




Chaplin 

series 

centinues 



The Chaplin film series 
continues at Harper as Stu- 
dent Activities presents 
•The Circus " and 'Thelm 
migrant" on Tuesday, Feb. 
4. at 12 noon, in E-106 

"The Circus" was made 
at a time of severe personal 
problems for Chaplin, but 
these factors didn't seem to 
affect his work The film 
Is fast -paced. Imaginative, 
with only a touch of pathos 
and is considered to be Chap- 
lin's most light -hearted fea- 
ture Chaplin is seen wan- 
dering into the circus and 
eventually becoming the star 
attraction in the high wire 
act 

One of the last great silent 
comedies, "The Circus " 
was made Just as Hollywood 
was converting to "all talk- 
ing, all singing, all dancing 
pictures In the first year of 
the Academy Awards, Chap- 
lin was honored with a 
special award for writing, 
producing, directing and 
starring In The Circus " 
He did not compose the mu- 
sical score for "The Cir- 
cus " until 1970 

"The Immigrant is a 
series of 12 two -reel co- 
medies Chaplin made be- 
tween 1916 and 1917 for the 
Mutual Film Corporation 
Taken together, these dozen 
short films comprise the 
richest pefiod of his for 
matlve years as a screen 
comic 

Admission to the films for 
the college and community 
Is free 



CLASSIFIED 
ADS 



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A Brttrr Anw»erinK Serxife. 14 
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for one week, fli'xible class hours, 
free Job placement, financinn avail 
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linois 6000H. 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For jual sua. in fact- 
Yes w>e have (me quality 
diamonds for $148 And on up 
to S3 000 You II find them m any 
one of our stores And you il 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, wa never high pressure. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamondslhat you can afford We 
have a large selection m your pnce 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We ii give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 
reason you re not satisfied 
So if you have the love and a little 
bit of money, we have the right 
diamond for you 



I lollmidft JonrliTK 

Since 1910 

11't \ W.ilMsh M VV,«vhinKf()ni/lvfrKrci'n Pl,»/,i/l ak«'hurst/\Viir*1ft«'ld 



Women's GymnasticK: 
Feb, 7, Junior College In- 
vitational, Triton, 5:30 
p.m. 
Feb. 15, Northwest Qualify- 
ing Meet, Kishwaukee, 
9:30 a.m. 
Feb. 28-Mar. 1, State Gym- 
nastics Meet (N.I. U.), De- 
Kalb. TBA. 



Allison Nelson 
In concert here 



(Coat from page 4) 

Commonwealth Edison for 
nearly 50 years. Though re- 
tired, he now works part of 
the year for a firm which 
provides assistance inprep- 
aration of income tax re- 
turns. 

He has enrolled In an ac- 
counting course at Harper 
College last summer, but 
other matters interferred 

He registered for the 
course again in the fall of 
1974. and was able to take 

(Turn to page 6) 




I lMJbw«Mihu*y m chainiif 
• t Ma— • a«n«« ne uiw for 




0K^ 

BOOKSELLER 



Allison Nelson, Austra- 
lia's most widely -known 
piano virtuoso, will present 
a concert at Harper on Tues- 
day, Feb. 11, at 8 p.m., in 
P-205 

Ms Nelson was recogniz- 
ed as Australia s most gifted 
child prodigy at age seven. 
Before she was^ 17. she had 
toured Australia more ex- 
tensively than any other Au- 
stralian-born artist, before 
or since. 

Her accomplishments 

have been extraordinary As 
a partner In the former two- 
piano team of Nelson and 
Neal. she received world- 
wide acclaim and recogni- 
tion Together, she and her 
hustMnd played more con- 
certs than any other piano 
duo In the world 

Presently. Ms Nelson is a 
lecturer, author and com- 
poser, as well as an author- 
ity on teaching problems. 



Rerfforma 

death-HlefyiAtf 

act. 

fUvcrctaUf 



Give Heart Fund 



r 



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Schaumburg 



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• Luiury equipment 

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She Is also Artist -In -Re- 
sidence at the University of 
Tennessee at Martin, where 
she was recently selected as 
one of the two Distinguished 
Professors on that campus 
She has also been recognized 
as one of the Outstanding 
Educators of America for the 
year 1974-75 

As a foloist. Ms Nelson 
possesses an almost unbe- 
lievable repertoire, coupled 
with a fine and sensitive 
musicianship Concert- 

goers around the world know 
her name stands for ■mag- 
nificent", "faultless" and 
"phenomenal ' playing 

The concert program in- 
cludes pieces by Bach, 
Beethoven. Debussy. Ravel.- 
Prokofieff and Brahms. 
Public admission to the con- 
cert is $1.50 for adults and 
$.75 for students. Harper 
students and staff will be 
admitted free with I.D. 



Waiper Phfen' 
open season 

There will be a meeting 
of the H ARPF.R PLAYERS 
Tuesday. Feb 4. at 12 30 
In room F. 104 

The Players plan to have 
a spring production, read- 
ings and other perform- 
ances this semester Anyone 
interested In acting, make- 
up and other technical duties 
should attend 

Harper Players is the dra- 
ma club on campus. 




FEBRUARY 
17thnj23 



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tudio 
^ ervice 

, INSIDE: Tha Stereo Studio 
1453 E Palatine Rd 
iPoiofine A Wtndsor Dr.) 
Arlington Htt . III. 

398-8513 





Allison Ndaon 



Senior citizens 



Program at Harper 



By Marie Kelly 

( athy LaChapelle is the 
new coordinator of the Senior 
Citizen s Program at Har 
per 

She comes to Harper well 
qualifed with her master's 
in adult education fromthe 
University of Wisconsin, and 
six years experience In adult 
teaching 

Her interest Is In helping 
people realize their po- 
tential 

LaChapelle says a break- 
through in learning occurs 
when a student's individual- 
ity Is considered in the me- 
thods of instruction It's 
"bullseye" teaching Like 
a student not knowing sub- 
traction but being taught ad- 
dition, multiplication and di- 
vision and a little sub- 



traction! 

"To me. senior citizens 
are individuals and not to be 
thought of as a stereotyped 
group. " she says 

The program will assist 
seniors in restructuring 
their lixes for a new kind 
of fulfillment and to help 
them share their talents and 
wealth of exparianc* with 
others. 

Currently the program of- 
fers Senior Peer Counseling 
instruction by Jane Jensen. 
They will be having Phy- 
sical Reawakening April 1 
to May 27 with Instruction by 
Flalne Costello She says 
Yoga is great for Seniors 

For more information on 
the Seniors Program call 
.397 .1000. ext 329. or go to 
Room P-129. 



What's on stage? 



Zsa Zsa and Eva Gabor 
will appear together for the 
first time in a performing 
capacity as the lovable but 
lethal Brewster sisters in 
"Arsenic and Old Lace . 
at the Arlington Park 
Theatre. John Carradine 
will star as the sinister 
Jonathan Brewster The play 
will open Feb. 21. playing 
through March 23. Phone 
Arlington Park. 392-6800. 



RESEARCH 



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Send now for latest cataloq En 
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aqu 

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Our retesrcfi tfrvKt^ is told 

in resegrcfi ■assistance only. 

Carr^put Raps, required. Please write. 



Brain Murray will star in 
Christopher Hamptons 

crackling satire The Phil- 
anthropist", directed by 
Michael Monel. at Good- 
man Theatre, Feb. 18 
through Mar. 23. Mur- 
ray, who plays a university 
professor in psychic turmoil 
as he tries to cope with mo- 
dern sexual mores and daz- 
zling atomic -age reasoning 
in "The Philanthropist", is 
best known to Chicago au- 
diences for his character- 
ization of Rosencrantz in 
"Rosencrantz and Guilden- 
stern Are Dead" Tickets 
go on sale Feb. 3 Phone 
Goodman at 443-3800 



MKN!- WOMKM 
JOBS ON SHtPS! No escperience 
required. Kxcellent pay. Worldwide 
travel. Itrfect suqniner job orca- 
rwr. Send Sil.OO for information. 
SKAFAX, Dipt. <;-«. P.O. Box 
2049. Port Annelcs. Wanhirwton 
•J8,'J62. 



\. 



> 



, / 



f 



page 6 



Operation 
Identification 



By Marty Masters 

Last October the Public 
Safety Department offered 
a new service called "Ope- 
ration Identification." 

O. I. is a system of pro- 
viding the students, staff and 
faculty of Harper College 
with an electric engraver 
to permanently marit their 
Drivers License or Social 
Security Number on Person- 
al property onmetal or plas- 
tic. 

Chief Gordon Wallace, 
bead of Harper's Public 
Safety, said. "The need for 
this service was pinpointed 
by the fact that many lost 
articles go unclaimed." By 
having an identification marit 



on items, it is possible to 
locate or identify the owner 
of the lost or stolen articles 
when they are found. 0. 1. 
also malies it difficult for 
thieves to sell stolen goods 
and it discourages future 
thefts. 

This service Is still avail- 
able 24 hours a day and is 
free of charge 

Although the Public Safety 
department anticipated wide 
spread usage of operation Id- 
entification. It has only been 
moderately used by Harper 
personnel With the cost ol 
goods these days, this free 
protective service seems 
worth while Interested per- 
sons should contact Public 
Safety in Bldg "B 



(ConL trmm pas* 5) 

advantage of the new senior 
citizen tuition rates 

Having attended night 
classes at Illinois Institute 
of Technology (then Armour 
Institute of Engineering) to 
acquire his education in 
electrical engineering, Ad- 
ler says studying was no 
problem at that time 

"When I began the course 
at Harper. 1 had some trouble 
at first with study proce- 
dures. 1 realized I had lost 
some of my study techni- 
que." Adler said "I was 
able to discipline myself, 
but if other senior citizens 
have study problems. I would 
suggest they seek help from 
the college " 

All Harper students can 
obtain help with study prob- 
lems at the college Learning 
Laboratory Counseling ser- 
vices are also available for 
help with academic or per- 
sonal problems Adler is one 
of many mature persons who 



as 



have achieved success 
students at Harper 

Harper district residents 
65 years oC age and over, 
who wish to Uke advantage 
of the $3 per credit hour 
tuition rate, should phone 
the admissions office 

Enrollment at the Senior 
Citizen rate for a particu- 
lar class will depend on the 
class having sufficient min- 
imum enrollments at the 
regular $14 In most casas 
the minimum enrollment la 
IS students 

When college trustees ap- 
proved the lowered rale for 
senior citizens last June, 
they said. The older resi- 
dents of our community have 
contributed through taxes for 
some time to the financial 
base of the education within 
our community It Is most 
appropriate that the college 
recognize the past contribu- 
tions and the economic situ- 
ation of the senior citizens 
by permitting them to enroll 
at a reduced tuition rate 



By Sue Raef 



TRAVEL 




Most of us have seen the 
publicity about Harpers 
spring trip to Jamaica, but 
how many students are aware 
of the full travel brochure 
program that Is available'' 

Hope Spruance. state 
travel coordinator of NEC, 
an educational service or 
ganization of student and 
professional actlvltes pro- 
grammers and associated 
industries, Is Interested 
in knowing students travel 
interests and in planning 
school- sf»nsored trips to 
meet them Outside her of- 
fice; room A336. is a large 
/llsplay of travel brochures 
covering information on all 
fifty states as well as nu- 
merous foreign countries. 



Students are welcome to 
come and browse, but. as 
brochures are in short sup- 
ply. Miss Spruance requests 
that you keep only those 
brochures which deal with 
locations you are seriously 
considering She will also 
supply information such as 
vaccination requirements, 
passport information, and 
youth fares for students 
planning to travel on their 
own. 

Possible future Harper - 
sponsored trips include a 
bus trip to Florida next 
Easter, a trip to the Ken- 
tucky Derby, and even one 
to the '76 Olympics Miss 
Spruance would appreciate 
student input as to the places 
and types of travel in which 
students are interested 



«H>«BINGER 



F^eb. 3. 1975 



Tfcf Prtf fBM BMfrf 




entertainment to campus 



By Joy 



Sitting In a cort^r of the 
cafeteria a studennpilently 
chews a soggy cheeseburger , 
while another feigns sleep in 
a lumpy chair It's so hard 
to make friends. No one 
takes the time to say hello 

This happens when friends 
are in classes There's 
nothing to do The typical 
Harper student comes to 
school, goes to classes and 
immediately returns home 
again. But between classes 

Enter Harper College 
Program Board It files, 
it mimes, it sings silly 
songs It brings lectures, 
singers, comedians and 
heros Us good times, 

laughs, and best d all, 
friends. 

There are lunch hour pro- 
grams and Friday night 
filnis. concerts and lectures. 

These progranis are put 
on for everyone, but who are 
the people behind the scenes? 
These people ars the Col 
lege Center Program Board 

The Program Board is en- 
tirely student run by seven 
chairmen and their commit- 
tees. They are responsible 
for all social programs and 
other co-curricular ac- 



Vefs get 
student 
benefits 

At least the one World 
War I veteran at Harper, 
not covered by the GI Bill, 
receives Illinois Veterans 
State Scholarship to cover 
tuition costs 

More than 1000 students 
will probably receive GI 
benefits as spring semester 
starts EJenefits aren't 
large, but they help 

Under the GI Bill, vets 
discharged since June 30. 
1955 are entitled to month 
ly, lax-free payments, based 
on the number of courses 
and number of dependents 

Regardless of when the vet 
served. Illinois Veterans 
State Scholarship will pay 
tuition to any sute school 
for a veteran who was a 
resident of Illinois before 
joining service, and is now 
8 resident of Illinois 

June, 1976. the GI Bill 
payments will expire for 
vets who served from 1955 
to 1966. 

Vets who served after 1 966 
have ten years from date of 
discharge to use their bene- 
fits. 

If interested contact Wil- 
liam Hejnosz. veterans' co- . 
ordinator. Rm A- 149. or 
phone, Ext 254 



tivlties that are open lo the 
entire student body. 

Entertainment Is not book- 
ed becauseof members' per- 
sonal preferences 

"We take student interest 
surveys," said Hope Spru- 
ance. student activities ad- 
viser, "and have the faculty 
identify the .student interests 
in their division." 

From the surveys the Pro- 
gram Board decides who and 
what is finically feasable at 
a particular date. 

"We've never had the pro- 
blem of someone cancelling 
at the last minute." said 
Miss Spruance "If some- 
one cancels in advance, we 
try to fill the date with some 
other performer" 

If no one is available for 
the date designated, money 
will be used to book another 
entertainer In the future 

The Program Board has 
$21,000 to spend through the 
year. Money Is never made 
on any event The programs 
are aimed at people 17-65 
and over There are no 
programs planned for people 
under 17 

The Board does more than 
sponsor dartces. films, con- 
certs, lectures and other so- 
cial programs and activities 
They help other student 
groups coordinate activities 
open to all students, by ap- 
proving the functions and 
dates, and they supervise the 
admission, attendance and 
crowd control of activities 

All of the committees 
within the Program Board 
are responsible for budget- 



ing, planning, promoting and 
supervising of their special 
events. These committees 
include: Special Events 

which is responsible for four 
evening dances, mini -con- 
certs, and activity nights: 
Concert and Lecture Com- 
mittee which Is responsible 
for six concerts and lectures 
The Film Committee is re 
sponsible for nine films 
Afternoon Activities Com- 
mittee is responsible for 20 
afternoon actlvltltes; the job 
of the Public Relations Com- 
mittee is to promote and pu- 
blicize the activities of the 
Program Eioard 

The Officers of the Pro- 
gram Board are: President 
Pam Varchetto: Admini- 
strative Assistan'k Jill Aber- 
nethy: Concert Chairman; 
John Drewke; Film Chair- 
man Margaret Moriarty and 
Public Relation.s Joy Miller. 







Feb. 3, 1975 



«H>1RBINGER 



page 7 



Ho hum! Cagers keep on losing 



1 



By Jim Jenkins 

If anything has changed 
with the Harper basketball 
team lately, it is that the 
final scores of their games 
are closer than earlier in 
the season. Otherwise, 
things are pretty much the 
same. The Hawks continue 
to put forth a credible ef- 
fort each time out. but they 
are still looking for their 
third victory of the season. 
Against Mayfalr on Janu- 
ary 28 and Elgin on January 
23. the Harper cagers man- 
aged to keep things fairly 
close until the end. but they 
dropped both decisions as 
Mavfair and Elgin won by 
scores of 78 66 and 86-78. 
respectively 

Mike Miller was the bright 
spot for the Hawks In their 
loss to the Mayfalr Falcons, 
as he scored 23 points and 
pulled down 14 rebounds for 
his best performance of the 
campaign Head ^oach 
Roger Bechtold didn t hlnk 
Miller's teammates were 
Inearly as aggressive 

"We had a decent second 
half (after the Falcon s had 
built a 39 -28 half time lead). " 
said Bechtold "We came 
back within five, but we got 
called for travelling the next 
two times we had the ball 
and that seemed to stop our 
momentum 



"We let them drive the 
baseline on us a few times 
for some key baskets The 
big difference was their re- 
bounding strength They had 
three good 'rebounders and 
scorers." 

Much of Mayfi^r's scoring 
was spread evenly amoung 
four players Cehter Isldor 
Ramos had 15 pomts, as did 
Al HargeshelmerNjmd for 



ward Lee Yankowski. For- 
ward Roy Coulter had 14, 
For the Hawks, Steve Sch- 
midt had 12, Steve Loughman 
had 11, and Chris Mielke had 
10 

Earlier in the sesson in a 
home game. Harper had 
beaten the Falcons for their 
first victory The change of 
scenery (the game was play- 
ed at Luther North High 




Forward Bob Fifield. in white (like ail good guys) 
battles Elgin center Dan Benac for the ball. The Hawks 
came close, but lost 86-78. (Photo by John Kom) 



EUROPE 
BOUND 
IN 75? 




, .r ,000 Stu4»r.« ', • ulW 

' ravpiwifff" I lew on cf "ou."^^ n <•■ 

This irr»r » J - 6 ■• t to London 

•eeker l^o?. And Its ; . . r o»«r iiiii ' 
fork, (That's what the airiinvs say nc". 
«r«r« two unfnrcast Incraasast) 



Not only do you fly with un at half, 
hav»yi ju r choice of dater- fr.r ^, ■ . 
«ti<»i durlne th« sunawr. A 
la r9&9rv« yriur '^*^f r.rm ^. 



iitct atH> ,' 
, , . w««k 'lui- 
I /« to do to qual i : 



•ular farw atrlii.'.- ^ or p»> . 



ir eoa^l. t 



t f <trr vi 


' ... 




»i 1 i«irt. of 'th< 

It ?A off the r»',- 




«r^J«l.ie A.» S»«TH*« tMTVWI^ATlOK.* 




••* * ,». M *vr ..ur 



•iKr I 



Charter flying is 
the bij^j^st bargain 
in air travel today 



- 1 Night Only - 




Mason Proffit and 
Stringbean String Band 



Wednesday, February 5 at 8:30 p.m. 



1' 

1 




Blue Moon Ball Room 

1900 LARKIN AVE. (Bus. Rt. 20) 

ELGIN, ILLINOIS 

HWiiHMtinn 



for more information call 

The BLUE MOON 

697-0464 

■^■■■■■■ipillllllllllipippiipiiiniiinniniwniii 



Scliool in Chicago), or per- 
haps just some improvement 
by Mayfalr. must have made 
a difference. 

Back home against Elgin at 
St Viator High School on 
January 23, the Hawks kept 
close during the first half, 
as the Spartans led by five 
at the intermission, 38-33 

Harper pulled within 
three, early In the second 
half, but Elgin responded 
with a solid offensive per 
formance With 4 38 left In 
the game, the Spartans had 
lallooned their leadto 76-60. 
and^iectHold caUedUtneout 

The time out woilced. as 
the Hawks cam^ roaring 
back With a llttlejiess than 
two minutes left /they had 
trimmed the margin to four, 
78-74 Elgin rrjanaged to 
hang on with theh^lpof some 
accurate treymrow shoot- 
ing that waM>reclpltated by 
some-'^lfMrtbreaking Hawk 



The Spartans, like the 
Mayfalr team Harper would 
meet a few days later, fea- 
tured a balanced and strong 
scoring attack Forwards 
Jeff Howard and RlchBinga- 
man both scored 20 points, 
guard Dennis Butzow had 19, 




and center Dan Benac had 
14. Early in the game, 
Bingaman and Hawk Gary 
Davis engaged in a short 
fight, and Bechtold thought 
afterwards that both players 
should have been ejected. 

Loughman was the game's 
leading scorer, ashepitched 
in 23 points for the Hawks, 
often on long range jump 
shots Mielke added 17. and 
Bob Fifield, whom Bechtold 
thought played an excellent 
game, had 16 Schmidt and 
Miller each had eight 



The Mayfalr loss left Har- 
per with a gloomy 2-16 re- 
cord. Bechtold noted after 
the Elgin game "they 're get- 
ting used to losing. we've 
lost so many. There's one 
good thing about this. We've 
tried so many styles of play 
they've learned more in one 
season than they normally 
would." 

Bechtold and his men will 
keep busy with two nwre 
games this week Tomorrow 
night, February 4. will find 
the Hawks at St Viator as 
they host Lake County On 
Thursday. February 6. 
they'll hit the rosd for their 
second to last read game of 
the season at Oakton. 



New diomond a 
reol gem for Horper 



By Jim Jenkins 

Spring is still about two 
months away, but here s some 
news to put you in the spirit 
of the season 

The Harper Board of 
Trustees has approved 

building a new softba 11 field 
in an ai«r- near the varsity 
baseball field. 

The Palatine South Little 
League will be sharing the 
field with the college as part 
of an agreement reached 
early in January. The field's 
size will conform to Little 
League rules, but will also 
be the size of a regulation 
Softball field. 

According to John Gelch, 
Harper's athletic director, 
the field will have a backstop 
and a scraped Infield and 
will be built down the third 
base line beyond the outfield 
fence of the varsity field" 

The total cost will be be- 



tween $5,000 and $6,000 and 
the Little League will pitch 
in $3,000 of that amount 

Harper board member 
John Rausch was initially 
opposed to the idea, as he 
said "A Little League base- 
ball field can t be used to 
play baseball by anyone over 
four feet tall ' 

Rausch changed his mind 
after Gelch explained the 
field would be very useful 
to Harper's physical eAi- 
catlon classes as a softball 
field It also can be utilized 
for intramurals. 

"It was In our plans to 
build a new softball dia- 
mond. ' said Gelch. "but be- 
cause the Little League ap- 
proached us with an offer, 
we're building it soonerthan 
we had planned We'replan- 
ning to have the field com- 
pleted as early in the spring 
as weather permits." 



One of the best things 
about the Harper inter- 
collegiate sports pro- 
gram is all events are 
free to students, faculty 
and staff with a Harper 
ID Adults without an ID. 



pay $1 ."iO Youths without 
an ID pay 75* cents. 
There are always plenty 
of Harper sports events to 
attend, and the free ad- 
mission makes it an ex- 
cellent deal 



/ 



r 



■-V... 



^ 



pao« 8 



T€ 



-V 



n 



H/KBINGER 



eb. 3, 1975 



Hawks get iced 



By Mark Preissing 

After traveling to the 
Wagon Wheel Ice Arena in 
Rockton, Illinois to play Be- 
loit College of Wisconsin, 
on January 17th, the Hawks 
lost a hard fought game 6-4. 
Lighting the way for the 
Hawks pucksters were 
scorers, Tom McEnery, 
Mike Passaglia, Mark Da- 
son and Jay Woloshyn. Wo- 
loshyn also scored a fifth 
goal that was disallowed be- 
cause the officials were 
swayed by the crowd to call 
an offside against Jay. 

The Hawk's were then off 
to Madison, Wisconsin to 
play Madison Tech College 
at the Hartmeyer Arena on 
Monday, January 20th. Madi- 
son iced a big, excellent 
passing team but the Hawks 
"wanted" the victory more 
than Madison did. The game 
ended in a 6-6 deadlock with 
Coach Pat Huffer pulling 
goalie Cliff Graham in the 
waning hoars of the game in 
favor of a sixth attacker, 
and Tom McEnery scored 
with 12 seconds left assist- 
ed by Wolo.shyn and Mark 
Prsianing. 

Opening up the scoring 
in the first period was Mark 
Dnson assisted byMcEnerny 
•nd Prelssing. McEnerny 
then came up with ttte sec- 



ond goal assisted by his 
linemate Dason. Dason again 
scored in the first period 
assisted by McEnerny and 
Preissing The first period 
ended with the Hawk's ahead 
3-1 

Madison came out for the 
second period flying There 
were three unanswered goals 
scored by Madison before the 
period ended with a 4-3 
score. Madison leading 

There was no scoring in 
the third period until the 
halfway point, when Madison 
scored a goal to make the 
score 5-3 Mark Dason 
then scored on a pass from 
Tom McEnerny. making it 
5-4. with Madison still in 
the l^ad. Jay Woloshyn then 
scored on a booming slap- 
shot from the point to tie 
the score 5-5 

Because of slow play on the 
part of the Hawks. Madison 
scored to put them ahead 
6-5 Then the Hawk puck- 
sters "did their thing" end- 
ing the game in a tie when 
Coach Huffer pulled gcwlie 
Cliff Graham Forward Tom 
McEnerny scored 2 goals and 
had four assists, for a total 
of sbc points Mark Dason 
collected three goals, known 
as a "Hat-trick 

The Hawks returned home 
to play Loyola University 





t 



Center Buzz Wolflin )«tarti« up Ice followed by defense- 
man Jay Wolonhyn. Photo bv John Kom. 



Indoor track revs up 



Spring won t be here for 
a while yet. but that isn t 
stopping head track coach 
Bob Nolan The indoor track 
season begins today. Mon- 
day. Feb. 3, at 3 pm in 
"U " building with the 
squad's first practice Al- 
though things are already 
getting under way. there is 
still plenty of time for sign- 
ing up for the team 

Anyone interested should 
contact Coach Nolan at his 
office, in D291 or in "U " 
building before practice The 
first practice. and pro- 
bably the rest of them, will 
last from 3 to 5 p.m 




on Sunday. January 26th at 
Randhurst Twin Ice Arena 
The game started out^irly 
close (for about 10 jnin- 
utes'). with Loyola gejting 
the first two goals. Har- 
pers first goal was scored 
by defenseman. TomKnecht. 
assisted by Buzz Wolflin 
Loyola opened up a scoring 
barriage. that saw them 
score ten goals before Hawk 
player Jim Duich scored, 
assisted by Tom McEnerny. 
Loyola scored two more 
goals before Duich was able 
to score again for the Hawks 

The game ended with a 
final score of 14-3, with re- 
ferees Fred Allen and Fred 
Pye calling over 80 min- 
utes in penalties. The pen- 
alty story was culminated in 
the third period with Tom 
McEnerny pummeling Loy- 
ola's Joe Prescott, both 
players were seat to the 
showers early. 

The next day. January 
27th. the Hawks were off 
to Oak Park's Ridgeland 
Common's Ice Arena to face 
Morton College Goalie Tom 
DeWitt played the entire 
game. backstepping the 
pucksters to a 5-3 win Al- 
though the play of the team 
was flat the first ten min- 
utes of the game, in which 
time Morton bagged three 
goals, from then on DeWitt 
continuously came up with 
big saves combined with the 
play of the forwards to earn 




McEnerny pummels! I Tom McEnerny (hidden from 
view by Jay Woloshyn), engages in fistkuffs with Lo- 
yola's Joe Prescott. Photo by John Korn 



the pucksters their sixth win 
The Hawks scored two 
goals /n the first two per 
lods. both by center Buzz 
Wolflin, assisted by Sven 
Overland and Tom McEneniy 
When the third period surted 
Morton had two penalties 
which caused them to be short 
handed for about three min- 
utes During that time, the 
Hawk Power Play bombed 
Mortons goalie, but could 
not seem to get the puck in 
the net Finally, though. 
McEnerny came up with the 
tying goal to make the score 
3-3. Then on a rare pass 
by Wolf Hn, defenseman Mark 
Preissing scored the go 
ahead goal to make the score 
Harper- 4, Morton -5 Jim 
Duich finished the scoring 



Gymnasts excel 



By Jim Jenkins 

Tke women's gynuinsilcs 
team of Harper has made a 
fine showing thus far in Its 
Msson. as they placed first, 
second and fourth in their 
four meets. They placed 
second twice. The squad 
is coached bv Martha Lynn 
Bolt. 

The team s most recent 
second -place finish came on 
January 24 with Oakton and 
Waubonsee at Waubonsee 
Harper finished with a team 
total of 74 65 points, while 
Waubonsee just barely fin 
Ished on top with 75 25 Oak 
ton was third with 67 95. 
First place finishes were 
scored by Carol Higley on 
the uneven parallel bars with 
a score of 7 40 and Sherry 
Newkirk with 7 15 on the 
balance beam and 7 75 in 
the floor exercise compe- 
tition 

Higley also finished sec- 
ond to Newkirk on the beam 
and floor, with scores of 
6 60 and 7 30, respectively 
At the end of the meet, she 
had a grand total of 27 10 
points, which gave her first 
place in the all-around com- 
petition Harper did not 
place in the vaulting com- 
petition 

Other members of this 
y^ar s women's gynastics 



team include Sue McCor- 
mack. Anne Thomas. Shawna 
McGary. Kim FoJUk. and 
Nfcncy Taylor Most at the 
girls compete in more than 
one event 

The next meet will be 
tlhf Junior College In- 
vitational at Triton on Sa- 
turday, February 7. The 
action will start at 5:30p.m. 
On Saturday. February 14, 
they will compete in the 
qualifying meet for the state 
tournament. These pre- 
liminaries to the finals will 
be held at Kishwaukee be- 
giaaing at 9 a.m. 




o make it 5-3 

The upcoming home games 
for the Hawks, played at 
Randhurst Twin Ice Arena, 
are Friday, Feb. Nth at 
8:45 p.m. against Beloit Col- 
lege, and Saturday. Feb. 15th 
at 7:00 p.m. against theCol- 
lege of DuPage. DuPage 
figures to be the Hawks big- 
gest foe in the Junior college 
quest for the State Cham- 
pionship. 

The championship play- 
offs begin the week of Fe- 
bruary 24, with the Hawks 
meeting Joliet. and DuPage 
playing Triton 

The last home game is 
Saturday, February 15th at 
Randhurst Twin Ice Arena 
Harper students are admit 
ted free with their ID Card. 



FEBRUARY SPORTS 

BwdtctbaJk 
Feb. 4, Lake County, home, 

8 p.m. 
Feb. 6, Oakton. away. 7:30 

p.m. 
Feb. II. McHenrv, away. 

7:30 p.m. 
Feb. 14, Triton, home, 

8 p.m. 
Feb. 15. DuPage. home. 

7:30 p.m. 
Feb. 18. Thornton, home, 

8 p.m. 



Feb. 



Ice Hockey: 

IhiFage, away. 12 



9, 

noon 
Feb. 14, Beloit. home. 8:45 

p.m. 
Feb. 15. DuPage, home, 

7 p.m. 
Feb. 24-28, Tournament - 

.VICAA - Region IV. 



Wrestling: 

Feb. 5, Carthage. Parkslde, 
Carroll, at Kenosha, 6:30 
p.m. 

Feb. 8, Skyway Conference 
Tournament, McHenrv. 
10 a.m. 

Feb. U-lii, NJCAA-Reglon 
IV Tiurnament, Waubon- 
see, 12:15 p.m. 

Feb. 27-29, Njcaa Wrestl- 
ing Championships, 
Worthlngton. Minnesota. 



L 



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1HE 



H/1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 9. No. 19 



February 10. 1976 



Harbinger gets 
new look 



By Dorothy Berth 

Starting with this issue, 
the HARBINGER brings you 
a new look. 

In an effort to keep the 
cost of printing down, and 
still give Harper's students, 
administration, faculty, and 
staff a quality newspaper 
each week, the HARBINGER 
•taff has decided to use 
newsprint instead of the 
oiore expensive white paper 
■sed is tke past. 

The HARBINGER is the 
student publication of Har- 
per. Students do all the 
interviewing. Invastifatlng. 
photography, page layout, 
and soliciting of advertising 
each week. The newspaper 
Is not connected with the 
Journalism program in any 
way. Although some student 
activity fees are used to 
assist in the financing of the 
newspaper, much of the fi- 
nancing depends upon ad- 
vertisers. 

The HARBINGER suff are 
students who are interested 
in what's happening on cam- 
pus They re dedicated 
workers who put in many 



hours after classes in order 
to present the campus news. 
They're students who care. 
They're students who are 
Involved 

There are many other stu- 
dents who are involved in 
extra-curricular campus 
activities: they include 

members of the Student Sen- 
ate, the staff of the radio 
station, the members of var- 
ious athletic teams, the Pon 
Pon girls, members of var- 
ious clubs, and members of 
the Program Board 

For those who are not in- 
volved but want to be, there 
is always room for more 
people in these groups. 

For those who are not in- 
volved but who are free to 
criticize the work done by 
these students, there is al- 
ways room for anyone who is 
willing to work to make 
things better 

The work done by students 
in extra-curricular campus 
activities is valuable. Al- 
though perhaps not in the best 
of Joamalistlc tradition. I 
ask you to Join me ina salute 
to the students who Uke the 
time to do the work! 




Student Senate sets 
precedent by seating 

female as president 



Carol Tvrdy. first female 
Student Senate president. 
(Suff photo) 

Following the acceptance 
of the resignation of former 
Student Seiate President. 
Harry Hofherr. the Senate 
elected former vice-presi- 
dent Carol Tvrdy to the 
presidency. Miss Tvrdy's 
election marks the first time 
a female has held the po- 
sition of president on Har- 
per's Senate John Anlol 
was elected vice-presidertt 
to fill the vacancy left by 
Miss Tvrdy. 

In other business, the Sen- 
ate voted to make a recom • 
mendation to the Harper 
Board of Trustees asking 
that money is set aside in all 
division budgets to cover the 
cost of studMit projects The 
proposal was made by sena- 
tor, John Young According 
to Young, there are classes 



on campus where students 
would benefit from being able 
to travel to various confer- 
ences and seminars but there 
is no money available for 
this purpose. 

Political Science teacher. 
Molly Waite. told the sena- 
tors an example of the us« 
for travel expenses being 
paid would be for the In- 
ternational United Nations 
simulation which will be held 
in New York City this year. 
She said-c^i^nts taking a 
politi^ science course 
wouldjbeneflt from this type 
eapenence "Students are 
gdng to have to do back- 
ground and research on the 
UN before they go to the 
simulation, and when they get 
back they would have to re- 
port on their experience." 
she said 

Ms Waite said she thought 
that if the divisions had the 
money, they would definite- 
ly support this type exper 
ience "It would benefit 

the school, the class, and 
the academic program," shs 



Free tutoring for Harper students 



Every once in a while a 
student gets hung up and can't 
understand a certain part of 
some subject he's uking 
When this happens, he can 
try to work it out himself, 
he can go to the Instructor, 
or he can seek "outside" 
help thru the Learning Re- 
sources Center (L R C ) 

The lab Is located on the 
first floor of "F" buUding 
and is well marked with 
overhead signs. Mrs. Afk- 
ham O'Donnell. the coor- 
dinator, is anxious to get 
students Involved in the free 
tutoring program which was 
started last semester. 
"Right now, we can tutor 
any stuitent in any subject," 
she said. 

For subjects such as Math 
'and English, regular in- 
structors are available in 
the L.R.C. from 9 a.m. to 
8 p m Monday thru Friday 
Students don't have to make 
an appointment, just walk 
In and ask for help. 



As for the rest of the 
subjects. Harper has an in- 
teresting solution - - - hire 
student -tutors 

The system is quite sim- 
ple, according to Mrs O'- 
Donnell "If a student Is hav- 
ing troulbe in any subject, 
he can come to me and Har- 
per will hire a tutor, at no 
cost to the student." 

Mrs O'Donnell contacts 
an instructor and gets the 
names of top students in that 
class. 

"Not just students who a re 
recommended by teachers, 
but any student who is will - 
ing to come, can apply to be 
a tutor, " she said "The 
biggest thing the student - 
tutor will get out of it 
won't be Just tiie money they 
earn, but it's good train- 
ing for future teachers It 
shows them how to teach on 
a one-to-one basis." 

"What we're actually do- 
ing," Mrs. O'Donnell said, 
"Is two-fold. We're getting 
tutors for students wko need 




LeamlBg resources center 
(Photo by Mike Christiansen) 



extra assistance, and we're 
creating Jobs for other stu- 
dents on campus." 

Once a studeitt Is accepted 
as a tutor, they attend a 
training program for four 
weeks. The program is held 
on campus. "We schedule 
it during their free time.' 
said Mrs. O'Donnell. "and 
the student -tutors are paid 
while at the training pro- 
gram. " 



How long a student works 
with a tutor depends on the 
amount of help the student 
thinks he needs. "Some 
students need help only once 
or twice. Others need to 
come every week," said 
Mrs. O'Donnell. 

When a student thinks he 
can handle the subject on his 
own, he can drop out of the 

(Turn to page 2) 



said. 

Young will work with 
James Richter, student re- 
presentative to the Board of 
Trustees, to draw up the 

(Tum to page 2) 




Joks Aalol, new Student 
Senate vice-president. (Staff 
photo) 

Hearing impaired 
eligible for 
scholarships 

The Arlington Heights 
Area Alumnae Association 
of Kappa Kappa Gamma has 
esUbllshed a $200 scholar- 
ship to assist a hearltig Im- 
paired student with payment 
of tuition and fees The 
scholarship will be award- 
ed for the present semester 
(Spring. 1975) 

The major area (rf empha- 
sis in selection of the schol- 
arship recipient will be fi- 
nancial need To apply, write 
a short letter indicating 
your financial and aca- 
demic status; explain any 
unusual circumstances 

which decrease the mon- 
ey you have available to pay 
for school Letters should 
be submitted to the Office 
of Placement and Student 
Aids. A-364 

The Harper Scholarship 
Committee will meet im- 
mediately after to 
review the letters and 
select a recipiertt. 

For more information, 
contact the Office of Place- 
ment and Student Aijds, A- 
364, or Liz McKay in 
Health Services. 



k 



L 



"^ 



• » 



^ 



page 



The little engine that can't 

Once upon a time there was a happy little engine. 
It had many bright, shiny, busy wheels. It would go 
from one end of the Une to the other end of the line. 
noD-stop. on a weeidy schedule every Monday through 
Pzlday. It had a nice, large roundhouse where It park- 
ed every day. 

One day the passengers asked the happy little en- 
gine If It wouU stop at LockcnvlUe The engine was 
putxled but saU It would ask the owners of the railroad 
If It could make the Lockersvllle stop. 

All the passengers wanted to stop at Lockersvllle It 
was so Mendly ttiere and everythtaig Mamed aasler. Like, 
there were no heavy loads to carry. Things were so safe 
In Lockersvllle and easy to get to. 

The i*;:'- engine asked the railroad owners about the 
LodkarsvUle stop that all the passengers wanted. The 
cmtttn said that It wouldn't be possible; and the passen- 
gers would probably abuse the privilege of stopping 
at Lockersvllle anyway. 

They saki It would cost too much. Of course, it would- 
n't cost a pittance of what It cost to go to the end of 
the line, or to buUd the railroad. But the owners sakI 
no. 

The busy little engine went back to iU track and told 
the passengers it couldn't stop at Lockersvllle 

All the passengers felt sad and sighed. Some were 
very angry. They all hoped that some day, some how, 
some way, the little engine woukl be able to stop at 
Lodcersvllle and make life a little easier for all the pas- 
who travel on the railroad. 
THE END 



K 



H>f^NGER 




February 10, 1975 



£etteH. to ihz tdUcK 



After reading the Edltoral 
of Ms Murphy, "Staff". I 
would wish to express my 
opinion that perhaps you have 
been on the "staff" too long 
I basically believe you have 
a bad attitude towards your 
students Students do not 
know all the answers and are 
here to ask questions If 
someone has taxed your 
brain and left you with a 
headache, please do not feel 
that EVERY student is empty 
space. 

I am sorry if you have 
been hurt by not being clas- 
sified in the proper division 
of the word "staff" I know, 
all you "staff" are the good 
guys and It's the other 
"staCf" that parks in the 
visitor lots. I basically be- 
lieve the issue is rather 
a waste of time I rarely 
see the need for a visitor 
lot let alone a division of 
student and staff parking No 
matter where you park Is 
anyone, student or staff, so 
inconvenienced to walk five 
minutes onto campus? I do 
not know what privileges of 
yours have t>een so abused 
out here in the big bad work! . 
You as SUIT are paid for the 
tasks you do. I as a student 
pay for an education from 
this institution Yes where 
would we be If the suff was 
not here to accomodate us. 
but where would you be If 
we were not here to help 
support you. I come to this 



Tutoring -^— ■^^-^— — 
(From page I) 

program. If he runs into 
trouble again, he can go back 
for further help. 

Last semester the L R C 
tutored 1600 student-hours 
This doesn't mean they tu- 
tored 1600 students, but 
there were 1600 hours de- 
voted to free tutoring of 
Harper students 

Right now the L.R.C. is 
tatoring in English. Math. 
Physics. Chemistry and 
Biology, but a.s Mrs. O'Don- 
nell said, they can get tutors 
for any subject. 

intere.sted .students. or 
possible student -tutors may 
contact Mrs. O'Donnell at 
the L.R.C. or call ext. 389. 



By Marie KeUy 

Campus Security cadets 
and officers issue two kinds 
of tickets for parking vi- 
olations. 

One is a warning ticket 
which may be written by a 
cadet or Security officer. 

A record is kept of all 
warning tickets written. 

Parking violators receive 
one. or two . maximum of 
(wo, warnings. 

The second kind of ticket 
Is a Circuit Court. Palatine 
Police Department form, 
which is written by full -time 
Security officers. 
The Circuit Court Ucket 



SMWJfir iMftM wmungs md tickets 



will cost you $5 and can be and you want to plead not 

mailed to Palatine Should guilty", vou'll have your day 

you decide not to pay the $5 /t..— . 

*^ -^ (Turn to page 5) 



Senote 



(From page I) 

proposal for presentation to 
the board 

In other business, tiie Sen- 
ate voted to experiment by 
meeting every Thursday at 
1230 instead of only twice 
a month At the suggest- 
ion of senate member Joy 
Johnson, the Senate will 
meet weekly on a trail basis 
for the next two months 



A committee to investigate 
the possiblity of having lock- 
ers on campus for student 
use, was formed Students 
who have ideas, or who would 
like to work on the ctwn- 
mittee should leave word in 
the Senate office, on the 
3rd floor of "A building 

The Senate also voted to 
give tenutive approval to 
a new Political Science Club 
now forming on campus. 



place called Harper College 
because I was led to believe 
that this was COLLEGE, not 
practice on the theory of 
automobile parking. 
Lee Hartman "Student" 

This is in reply to last 
weeks letter from Sea Mur- 
phy, "staff". Imusttakeex- 
ception to several points and 
I reply as a "student" of 
Harper 

The original editorial was 
written as an outcry against 
the abuse of the visitor's 
parking lots by people with 
staff perking stickers The 
question of "staff " using 
the visitor parking lots il- 
legally was sloughed off by 
Mrs Murphy with a casual 
comment. "Granted the 
visitors parking lots are 
being used to some extent 
by members of staff."" 
"Maybe we do take advan- 
tage from time- to time of 
some of the college ori- 
ented -to- studentR' pri- 
vileges. BUT no one told 
students life would be easy 
once you came to college 

For Mrs. Murphy to try 
to make anyone believe they 
have a "right" to abuse 
someone else's privileges Is 
appalling to me not only as 
a student, but also as an 
adult who has been out In the 
"BIG world" for many 
years. 

In her admonition to stu- 
dents. Mrs Murphy says. 
"You've got it made. kids, 
just finish your college and 
go out into the BIG world 
as all of the staff here 
have done" 

From the tone of her let- 



ter, it appears Mrs Mur 
phy has forgotten the fact 
Harper is not a college of 
just "kids " The average 
age of a student at Harper 
is now 27 Taking time 
to come out from behind the 
switchboard, Mrs. Murphy 
might be surprised to find 
a large number of Harper s 
students are adults who have 
already been "out into the 
BIG world " for a number of 
years. Not only that, but 
having been out in the "BIG 
world,' 'many have returned to 
college to further their ed- 
ucation at the same time they 
are holding down full-time 
jobs and raising families 
It was many of these 'BIG 
world" graduates w^ Joined 
the "kids" In raising an out 
cry against the abuse of the 
visitor's parking privileges. 
We haven't "got it made" 
anymore than the "kids" she 
referred to. Most of the 
younger students are trying 
to go to college and are 
also working extra Jobs to 
finance their education. They 
doo't have it made, but they 
DO have a sense of justice 
and when they see "staff" 
abusing the rights of visi- 
tors, then they have a right 
to spesk out . 

I can not condone an at- 
titude that speaks out in 
favor of Just the opposite 
of what we as adults are sup- 
posed to try to teach the 
younger generation ... re- 
spect for the rights of others. 
How can you ask anyone lo 
respect your rights when 
you don't Indicate respect 
for the rights of others? 

S/Dorothy Berth. "Student" 



Did you ever want to ask 
a question about something 
concerning Harper or voice 
your opinion on something 
and not know quite where 
to direct It? 

How about directing it to 
the HARBINGER'' Write out 
the question or opinion on a 



MPUT 



piece of paper and drop it 
off at the HARBINGER office 
or put it in the box marked 
INPUT on the Ilbral^ cir 
culation desk on the second 
floor of F" building 

The Harbinger staff will 
do their best to get an ans- 
swer to your question or let 
your opinions be heard 



% "H/RBINGER ^, 

Editor in-Chirf IWothv Berth 

B^Tr!^"''J^^*'" ""hertH Mehr^ 

?;:iFi7. *"•.""«" *^t^K ^t^*"' 

Sport. EdHor ....'.■. ,'"•'? \Z" 

Activity EdMor . . . uJaT/'u^^* 

'^"•"«'-P»- • - M. J*?hlSrn" 

• Citri,»,'ni.tn Samantha Brookman. I.ee Hartman 

Stolf ro«^ nin w u ., ''•"^■' ««"»«'^a- Andy Cl««n 

K^lv^ Martv Majrtef*. Frederick Mir,ky. Valaric 
Neuman. Mike K»sell«. fathy Ald.na. Sue Barf. 
Bruce MacRarttron 
Facuity Advl^.r „,. ^nnr R»dKen. 



TTie HABBINGER is the student publication for the Harper Col- 
Kwe campus community, published weekly except during hoUdays 
ana nnal "»«n^ All opinions expressed are Ihow of the writer 

S' or^d*^^ * "' "*' ''*'"**'• "" ~''"»'»*«"«o'». ^•~»- 

Artteles and ads for publication must be In by Tue«jay, 4 p.m. 

Hl».?Ji-'!^'^"* P"^"^"««'» •=■<" advertising rales, call or write 

HARBINGER. William Ralney Harper College, Algonquin and 

460 ' ^'^'""'' "' ^0067. Phone 397-3000. ext 272 and 



February 10. 1975 



Campus police beat 

By Marie Kelly 

For five days last week 
all was quiet on the Security 
front, according to Chief 
Gordon Wallace. 
January 25, Saturday . . . 
Routine duties 

26. Sunday Routine 

duties. 

Criminal Damage 

and sign damage, 

of the Belt road 

the baseball dla- 



27. 

Grass 

south 

near 

mond 

Theft 

Between September. 1974 
and January 27. 1975 
ten 1500-watt light bulbs 
were found missing from 
the storage area in the 
TV studios 

28, Damage to college 
property 

2:10 p.m it was noticed 
that the barricade for 
Student lot #1 was brok- 
en. Officer noted wheel 
tread marks on several 
pieces of the barricade 



29. Wednesday 
duties 

30. Thursday . 
duties. 

31. Friday 
duties 



Routine 



Routine 



Routine 



«K4RBING£R 



THE BOYCOTT . . . 

Ford extends clemency 



Be a Pan Timr Barlrnder 
Train In one week flexible 
class hours, free Job place- 
ment, financing available, 
meet n«w people' Call Mr 
Tardi at 392 5516 North 
west. Bartending School. 
Mwy 5.1 and Algonquin Road. 
Rolling .Meadows Illinois 



By Marie KeUy 

When Steve Grossman, an 
exiled draft evader, spoke 
to the Vets club on campus 
last November, he said the 
International Conference of 
Exiled American War Re- 
sisters had voted to boycott 
President Ford"s clemency 
program. 

Their moral position 
caused them to reject par- 
ticipation In the Viet Nam 
war and military service 
They said to apply for clem- 
ency they must plead guilty 
of resistance to a war which 
they consider immoral and 
criminal and they would be 
saying the government is 
correct. 

For many in Canada, the 
war is still going on through 
American assistance to 
South Viet Nam Fords 
continuance of past Viet Nam 
policies is not In line with 
the direction taken by the 
Exiled American War Re- 
sisters asking for a com- 
plete pullout of our parti- 
cipation and aid in 
Viet Nam 

The framework of the am- 
nesty plan is in three 
divisions: 1 The Clemency 
Board will receive appli- 
cations of convicted draft 
evaders and disgraced sol- 



ONE or Tlir YEAR'S 10 BEsrr 

Bfi flffd Chicifo Ir.bune/N Y Daily Htm% Sfodicif 

•jfon Sc^ln(}lf ' fjmil* Circle Brrnjrd Ore* Gannett Newspapers 

National Boa'dotRetriew 



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—¥mc«Kt Citbf Me* rort r,m»» 

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■CNiavw 



PCTUKS cavoMnoi H usoamoH wTH M aHN HKSNTs 
kommmum. acHMoaniMnaucTDi 

4i4ll4aMm 

''Mum tN ni MKNT amsr 



out PwsrHMui m flwfl 'TOrTOi 



iwnMTvuta 




diers; 2 The Justice De- 
partment will process un- 
convicted and hiding draft 
evaders (underground, ex- 
iles); 3. The Pentagon 
will handle outright fugitive 
deserters. 

There are lOO.OOOellgible 
under the Clemency Board 
who have served time in pri- 
son for evasion or in stock- 
ades for going AWOL Up 
to January 6. 850 had ap- 
plied From Jan 6 to Jan. 
31 more than 4000 were 
processed. 

On January 6.formerSen- 
ator Charles Gbodell, clem- 
ency board chairman, began 
a media campaign to try and 
bring up the total. The board 
recommended to the Presi- 
dent that there be an ex- 
tension of the program for 
another six months The 
clemency program deadline 
was January 31 

Ford"s decision was Inhis 
announcement that the dead- 
line for his clemency pro- 
gram is extended one more 
month, to March 1. 

August 4. 1964 to March 
28. 1973 the Draft Board 
reported 200.000 violators 
to the Justice Department. 
20.000 of these have been 
indicted The Justice De- 
partment was asked for a 
list of those fugitives It was 
going to prosecute for draft 
evasion 

Senator Ted Kennedy re- 
ceived the list of 4400 names 
and gave it to four antiwar 
groups Phone calls were 
made to those on the list 
to let them know where they 
sund 175.600 of the or- 
ginal 200,000 reported are 
now hanging fire 

Under the Pentagon"s Jtir- 
Isdiction 12,500 face long 
prison terms if captured. 
Clemency has been accepted 
by nearly 40TF of those ell - 
<;lble 

Those who counsel draft 
evaders say that many of 
those with less-than honor- 
able discharges feel that 



page 3 



UKomm 



MUnKmines at Noipei 



Decoupage, billiards, 

wilderness camping and 
Lithuanian egg decorating- 
these are the mini -courses 
being offered for the spring 
semester at Harper. Spon- 
sored by the Program Board, 
the courses open to all 
currently enrolled Harper 
Students who have paid an 
activity fee The courses 
are free to those who re- 
gister in the Student Ac- 
tlvites Office. A -336, prior 
to the first day of class. 

The first mini -course, on 
decoupage, will be offered 
Feb 13, 20. 27 and Mar. 6. 
from 12 noon- 2 p.m. in A- 



242b Ms Gladys Franek, 
owner of Handcraft Work- 
shop, will beach the basic 
skills ot this art. Each 
participant will select a pro- 
ject to work on at the first 
session. Following sessions 
will teach dimensional de- 
coupage. 

The basic skills involved 
in billiards will be taught 
by Frank Ollva on Feb. 18 
& 20. 12 noon- 2 p.m., in 
the Game Room of the Col- 
lege Center The course 
will stress stance, bridging 
and various types of shoot - 

(Turn to page 5) 



Students may learn 
through cultural exchanges 



Harper studeiXs from 
other countries are invited 
Feb 16. at 7:30 pm. to the 
Fireside at Harper to meet 
and get to know American 
families interested in shar- 
ing their home life with the 
students once a month on 
special occasions These 
occasions could be a family 
dinner or party, an outing, 
a weekend suy. or a cele- 
bration of a holiday of the 



when a prospective employ- 
er sees a '"clemency dis- 
charge" it means the 
same as a dishonorable dis- 
charge 

Some say in the present 
economy,— Alternate service 
Jobs for those who apply 
for clemency are a drain 
on the low income Jobs avail- 
able to the unemployed. They 
say the Viet Nam war has 
diminished the standing of 
the US at home and abroad 
and that Ford's Clemency 
Program is an added em- 
barrassment In a continu- 
ing war which many would 
like to ignore 




COME JOIN US 



Many of your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rivals, 
have joined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus, right 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out. 

Want to look us over before 
you join? That's fine; we'd 
like to show you around 
We're a bit proud of wfiere 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 



Spring Term tiegini 
March. lOlh 



SI as N. S^AULOINO AVCNUC 

CHiCAOO, ILLINOIS aoeaB 



T«L # 

sas-aToo 



NAME 

Aooaess. 

ZIP 



.PMONE NO 



PLEASE 
SEND 



G CATALOG 
a VIEWSOOK 



J FINANCIAL AlO FOLOCH 
j APPLICATION 




Student and his people. 

For more information call 
Elise Lennon after 4 P.M. 
at 398-2308 or leave your 
name and phone number in 
the Student Activities Office. 

A possibility 

On luesday. February 11. 
from 1-2 p.m. InRm A2412. 
Bro Bob Hoffman will speak 
on "APPALACHLA - POV- 
ERTY AND POWER LESS - 
NESS" The program is 
sponsored by Harper cam- 
pus ministry 

This summer, volunteer 
experiences of from one 
week to two months will be 
available to those interested 
In serving and learning from 
the peoplt; of Appalachia. 
There will be opportunities 
to work on a social -service 
project, teach Bible school, 
or do manual labor helping 
to build and repair homes. 
One can visit and assist 
those unable to leave their 
homes, but everyone who 
participates will live in and 
learn from a different type 
of American culture. 

Additional information 
will be available following 
the program. 

CLASSIFIED ADS 



Wanted 

Live-in boaackeepcr in Bar - 
rington Young Mother with 
two small children has 
broken hip "^nd needs help 
for the next three months 
Phone 381-7763. 



Free 

3 month old female lovable 

mutt of disputed ancestry, 
probably spaniel. maybe 
shepard Loves children, 

paper trained Call 529-9655 



Roommate: Male or female, 
non smoker for a gigantic 
tree surrounded 2 bedroom 
apt In central Palatine $100 
mo Call 991-1424, Charlie 
or Lee. 



Honeywell Hentax Spotmatic 

II. 55 mm/fl 8 with case, 
haze filter, and metal lens 
hood, ten months old $275 00 
call Lee at 359-0042. 



V. 



/ 



i 



I 



■ / 



7^ 



page 4 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



February 10, 1976 



Fabruary 10. 1975 



T€ 



Colours concert plays here 



CMHuelMg for »wmg slwdms 




COLOURS: country meets rock head-on 



S^ 



.^M^Mfiflr^MWK 




"American Graffiti", one 
of the most popular films 
of 1973. comes to the Har- 
per College screen. Fri- 
day. Feb. 14. at 8 p.m 
Admission is limitedto Har- 
per students and one guest 
for $ 50 The film will be 
shown in E- 106 

The misadventures of four 
California teenagers on one 
late summer night in 1962 
become the focal point for 
an "audience trip" back to 
the last "innocent" years 



of the 59'8 and SO's Back 
to the world of sock- hope, 
razzle dazzle hot rods, go- 
ing steady, drive- in movies 
and Wolf -Man Jack 

Director George Lucas 
paints a tender, funny, 
spirited portrait of the end 
of an era in a single night 

It was the time of makln' 
out and crusin'. goln' steady 
and playin it cool It was 
the time of your life, the 
time of American Graffiti 
Where were you in "62? 



Colours, a bluegrass rock 
group, sounding like a cross 
between Poco and the Eagles, 
will be appearing at Harper 
College, on Feb 11, at 12 
noon in the College Center 
Lounge. Admission is free. 

Coming at you straight 
from the heart of Texas, 
Colours can be alternately 
as funky as Port Arthur 
rot -gut or as soft and cool 
as a dip in the Rio Grande 

Their show is simple 
and veryprcfessional Their 
warm three- part harmonies 
are never stagline, and the 
material is well timed and 
executed. Dead spaces be- 
tween songs are filled with 
outlandish stories about 
cows, cowboys and Indian 
maidens ^ 

The members of this ear- 
thy group are Gordon Per- 
rlsh (pedal steel, rhythm 
guitar, vocals). Chuck Pyle 
(electric bass), Jim Ratts 
(rhythm guitar, vocals). John 
Cable (lead guiur, vocals) 
and Kenny WoUe (drums) 

Colours is a fun and folk- 
sey group that can produce 
a lot of art a long with a lot 
of good old emeruinment 



NOTICE 

There is a new food and 
snack vending machine ill 
the knuckle of building D 
The Front Porch will keep 
the machine supplied with 
fresh items 



Attention evening stu- 
dents! Have you ever had 
questions regarding school 
and felt like no one was 
around to help you? Coun- 
seling Services does pro- 
vide counselors for all stu- 
dents, and in order to get 
acquainted and answer any 



questions you might have, 
they will be holding a "get 
acquainted coffee" on Feb. 
17 and 18, from 5:30-7 p.m. 
Counselors will be in bldg 
A in the Lounge, in the 
knuckle of D. and on the 
first floor of F. near the 
coffee machines. 



GILEND/1R 

ON CAMPUS 

Tuesday. Feb. 1 1 

Allison Ndaon Concert, 8 p.m.. P-206. 
Wednesday. Feb. 12 

NO SCHOOL. LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY. 
Thursday. Feb. 13 

Student Organizations Workshop, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.. 
Boardrooms. 
Friday. Feb. 14 
VALENTINE'S DAY. 
Film • "American Graffiti". 8 p.m.. B-106. 
Next Week: 
Concert • Muddy Waters. 

OFF CAMPUS 

Monday. Feb. 17 

Workshop - 8 wks. In Drama. Music A Dance, begin- 
ning Feb. 17. at Odyssey Community Theatre. Fee Is 
$15. Forinfo.^pb. 252-35aL 

MUSIC 

Sunday. Feb. 16 
Vladimir Sph^akov, Soviet violin vlrtuouso, at Orches- 
tra HalL 

Saturday. Feb. 22 
John Davidson & Henry Mancinl, at Arte Crown. 

Sunday. Feb. 23 
Pianist Andre Watts, at Orchestra Hall, 3 p.m. and 
Segovia, world's greatest guitarist, at 7 p.m. 



H>1^NGER 



Climates 



paga 5 



Climates. To get reliable 
information about the cli- 
mate conditions of various 
cities, you can write to the 
National Climatic Center, 
Environmental Data Service, 
Federal Bldg , Asheville, 
N.C . 28801 

Annual summaries of Lo- 
cal Climatological Data 
sheets, which cost 15 cents 
each contain information on 
temperature, precipitation, 
winds, clouds and otherper- 
tinent data on 296 cities. 




Muddy Waters concert Feb. 21 



^icfeefs 

(From page 2) 

in Circuit Court. 

The exception to the 
warning procedure is if you 
park in a fire lane or on 
ihe grass. No warning is giv- 
en The Circuit Court ticket 
is issued immediately. 



iomofco trip meeting 



A special open meeting 
will be held on Wednesday. 
Feb 19. at 7:30pm . in the 
boardrooms, to present ex- 
tra information to all inter- 
ested persons on the Jamaica 
trip. Those from the com- 
munity who are not students 
or staff are also invited, 
as details will be provided 
on how they may qualify 
for the trip Th« boardrooms 
are located on the 3rd floor 
of A -bldg . near Commun- 
ity Relations and the execu- 
tive offices. 

A representative from the 
Jamaican counsel and Group 
Travel represenutive. Bar- 
bara Baker, will be there to 
answer questions, along with 
Hope Spruance from Student 



Activities They will also ex- 
plain what preparations 
should be made for the trip, 
and provide information 
about Jamaica and the en- 
tertainment and recreation 
available there. Films will 
be shown as part of the 
presentation. Refreshments 
will also be on hand 

Persons from the com- 
munity who will be unable 
to attend the meeting can 
obtain information about the 
trip from the Student Activ- 
ities Office. A-336, orphone 
them at .397 .3000. ext 242 
Applications for the trip are 
also available from Student 
Activities Those who def- 
initely plan on going should 
remember that payment is 
due Feb. 28. 




Tliey made him a rock Star 
TTien ttiey made him a god 




s.«™^[>VlD ESSEX AD^ fiojTH .nd Usj^RYHAGMAN 

w-«^ N RAY C ONNOLLY Pnrf»c «i k DAVID Pl/TTMAN ^ SANFORD LIEBERSON 0^,cM by MICHAEL APTED 
RK-?^^-'T Cdumbw Rcturw A DMsion o< CoJumbw Pkctum Induffrtc* Inc 



MIDWEST PREMIERE 
FRIDAY, FEB. 14 



[squire 



"ONE OF THE 
YEAR'S 10 BEST! 

Iintr M4q4/<nr N' « >•'» «).>q,i/inr 

Judilh Cr(si Nm Tn't M^q^/mr 

Hrm ?nt» O.Kly »!•■«••■ Nrw Tiiili PnsI 

«Mr. i'» Hr» },mr\ 

HIGHtST 

RATING 

MAY BE THE MOST PASSION 
ATELYFEIT EPIC EVER 
MADE IN THIS COUNTRY 
IT SAN EPIC VISION OF THE 
CORRUPTION OF AMERICA' 

dmv PART II 



lONTH AT 
T HESE SELECTED THEATRES 



inTE4ME 

Downtown 



Plltl 



C^lumt City 



OCC 



Lombard 






Plitt 

in 

Elmwood Park 



I 



PHH 

MR 

S^iauinburg 



MAR 



Eyr gr— n Park 



Muddy Waters, probably 
the most imitated electric 
blues artist of all times, 
will be appearing at Harper 
College on Friday. Feb. 21. 
The concert begins at 8p.m. 
in the College Center 
Lounge, and the public is 
invited to attend 

Water's music has been 
recorded by artist after 
artist attempting to capture 
the feelings relayed through 
the recordings of the master. 
.'Ilollln' Stone", one of 
Waters legendary tunes, is 
a number that inspired Bob 
Dylan's "Like a Rolling 
Stone". It also gave an 
American rock magazine and 
an English rock group their 
n^mes. From listening to 
Waters' records, the late 
Jimi Hendrlx taught himself 
to play guitar. 

In his earliest recordings 
he revealed himself as a 
master of the fierce, de- 
clamatory delta blues His 
voice high and anguished, 
underlined by a fierce, in- 
sinuating and rhythmically 
complex guitar accompani- 
ment centered around his 
choked bottleneck playing 

His recordings are sump - 
ed with a powerful, passion- 
ate vitality, possessing an 
Immediacy, raw force, a 
total lack of artifice and a 
surging rhythmic tension. 

Time magazine said in a 
recent article "Muddy Wat- 
ers is (he king of dirty blues, 
down home blues, funky blues 
or country blues Of them 
all. Muddy Waters remains 
the purest, the most loyal 
to where he has beenand what 




c 



it has cost him " 

Also appearing in the con- 
cert will be Mighty Joe 
Young, who specializes in the 
changing blues/ rhythm L 
blues field. 

The blues concert is spon- 
sored by the Student Ac- 
tivities Program Board. Ad- 
mission to the concert is $2 
with Harper ID in advance, 
and $2 50 to the public. 
Prices at the door are $2 50 
with Harper ID and $3 to 



EUROPE 
BOUND 
IN '75? 




MNMildnt you rather come with ui? 



L«8t ymar ovor 200,000 students tni«wr*4 In luro|>«. Ami the 
tra*clvliM n«w on charters bvcauM U coats about H»L?I 
TMs )ra*r a ) - 6 weok ticket to London la lil^.t ^ - ) 
weeker $^<>7. And Its J767. for over uU wMkn from New 
Tork. (That'p what the airlines say now. Lar.t year there 
vere two unforcaat increasast) 

Hot only do you fly with u.-. at half, but you can Ju=t atout 
have your choice of dates fori., 5, '., f, «, 9, I'l week Jur- 
ation during the sumner. And all you hiave to do to qualify 
iB reserve your .seat inw hy «»'f-^lnrJ100. <<er.ot.lt, pUi.i $10. 
registration fep. r , new H. r.. Oovemmefit reg- 

ulations we "lunt •!:! •?. participant;, nam; at%tt 

full payment .';ixly dj, . ...h fUfht. Ifyoi, tak* the 

June^l- Aufu.'-.t l'> flight m London for enmmt'i^, ucfwi .H re- 
serves your r.«at ar,t April l". you .-.end the tir*. tJilsnce. 
.lust one prict for all fll«htr, wTiether you pick a «e«rkend 
departure ($!'•. entra or, the r.-»!ul»r fare »lrUi,«i ) or peak 
season surcharge date. 

So oeiid for owr eo«filet« <-.c»»««»«1<^, r„_ 

servatton now, wan y ■ ■ ; ' . ,,r,>- i r .j,.r i t •., ■ w-ekly 

departure- frop .ijnt- ■ • «r. .lu.l ip»:r ity iho wr.><k 

you want to Iravf!. .• • , ,.., jou wili r-r., lyt.- yr.ur 

exact date conf Irmatujii and rtc-ipt hy r't.jrn maii, «ii rj„r 
ni|fits are via fully cortlflcaiod, i. ■., r,.,„., , n,;.x. itardart 
*t and all rirol cIsl.; i-.ervlce. F • th«r'^ 9tt--^-r, 

Student flights to all oart;. of it .i, fr. ai^ ft .i. - 

partures and mary at iA off the r' ■ ,n-. 



NEtniai-K: 



SVSTCMS (KrrCKIMATlOIXiki 
H t m <OW H N««V VO<*M HSOff, 

"XAi.- i2 i - ': .'':■ 
(TOLL TREF) 

Charter flying is 
the biggest bargain 
in air travel today 



the public Tickets are on 
sale from 8 30 a.m. -9 p m in 
the Student AcUvltles Office, 
A-336 



Mini-courses 

(From page 3) 

ing The class is limited to 
20 partlcipaius 

The course on wilderness 
camping will be offered 
Mar 4 & 3. from 12 noon- 
2 p.m.. in Boardroom C. 
The various kinds of camp- 
ing gear and equipment need- 
ed for year-round camping 
will be discussed. 

Lithuanian egg decorating 
is the art of decorating hard- 
boiled eggs, and it produces 
intricately decorated "lace- 
like" eggs 

The course will be held 
Mar 25 L 27. 12noon-2p m 
A-242a All participants will 
have the opportunity to 
create their own decorated 
eggs 



MEM- WOMKNI 
JOBS ON' SHIPS! No experience 
required. Kxcellent pay. Worldwide 
travel. fVrfert summer job or ca- 
reer. Send $3.0() for informalioa 
SEAFAX, Dept. G 6, P.O. Box 
2049, Port Angeles, WashinKton 
98.362. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
tZ.TSpar pafi 

Sand now for latett catalog. En 
dosa $2 00 to oowvr return pott- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

97 Soadina Ave . Suiie ItTOS 
Toronto. Oniitno. Canada 

14181 366-6649 

Our retetrch atrvice it told 

lor research Mttittance or>ly. 

Campus Repi. raqutrad. Piaasa write. 



V 




r 



pages 



H 



HARBINGER 



February 10, 1976 



February 10, 1975 



Group Travel Associates, Inc., 202 Division St., Elgin, III- 60120 




)Am\cf\ 



WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER COLLEGE 

DEPART: CHICAGO - MARCH 31 
RETURN: CHICAGO - APRIL 6 



Round Trip Jet 



Lodging 



Ground Transfers 



Pf^oni (Chicago to Moritego Bay. Jamaica and return to Chicago from Montego Bay via 

AIR JAMAICA DC-8 flights. Complimentary meal service. 

Seven nights lodging at the Chatham Beach, Carlyle Beach or Palm Beach Hotels in 

Montego Bay. All first class hotels. All rooms have private bath, two double beds. 
Price based on 4 persons per room. Twin and triple rooming available at additional 
cost. See application. Hotel tax included. 

Airport to hotel and hotel to airport including baggage handling. Tips and taxes for 

services provided. i 

JAMAICA, WEST INDI€S . . Blue green waters and warm breezes, mountain ranges 
meeting the sea, beautiful days and tranquil nights, dining on terraces in candlelight, 
native entertainment and people as warm and friendly as the Jamaican sun. So much 
to enjoy in Jamaica, as quiet or as active as you wish! Swim, sail or fish in beautiful 
Montego Bay, try a round of golf, stroll along the beaches and collect a few seashells, 
take a canoe trip on the Great River and a feast by a waterfall, visit the Swamp Safari 
and watch alligator wrestling, shop for native crafts ... no matter what you choose to 
do you'll enjoy the vistas of flowers, sea and skies of JAMAICA. 

Note: Tour Price is based on Airline Tariffs as of September 1, 1974 and does not reflect expected increases 
that I.A.T.A. carriers will probably agree on prior to the departure. Participants will be advised should the 
fares increase by 60 days before departure. This tour is based on a minimum of 40 persons. 



sk 



For Additional information Please Contact: 

Mr. Frank Borelli or Ms. Hope Spruance 

Activities Office 

Harper College 

Algonquin & Roselle Roads 

Palatine, Illinois - 60067 

Phone: (312)397-3000 

or 

Group Travel Associates, inc. 
202 Division Street 
Elgin, iiiinois- 60120 
Phone: (312) 697 8855 



7D^Y9 
OI1LY 




Including Tax and Service 

$75.00 Deposit/ Balance due prior to Feb. 28, 1975 



JPG. I miss you whenever 
I am without you and care 
for you all of the time. 
Happy Valentine's Day.CJP 

Happy Vals Day to the Pal- 
atine click #73(5a) and #74 
(6b). Your local buddy-Lee 
PS. -This cost me a quarter 

Lucy. Richard. Mary. Dan. 
Mary. John. Mary, Andy. 
Marianne. Cathy. Peggy. 
Joan, Kevin. Joy- all you 
beautiful people- may you 
possess peace and Joy al- 
ways! Nicky 

Val-This Is really your day 
I love your brown eyes 
even if you re a bitch, 
looking forward to a won- 
derful friendship Love- Lee 

To our favorite LITTLE hot - 
dog skier. Dave. Happy 
Valentine's Day! J and J 

Micky R Happy Valentine's 
Day Gorgeous The Harper 
Stud 



Dear Timothy. May you and 
your armadillos find peace, 
love and happiness forever 
more! Happy Valentine's 
Day to you and yours Love. 
Mildred 

Kathy-Had a nice talk with 
you at the concert I like 
your brown eyes also, really 
hope to see you soon Al- 
ways yours - Lee 

Dear Princess. Thanks for 
being the most wonderful, 
adorable, prettiest, sexiest 
woman to enter my life. Al- 
ways yours. Doug. 

My Dear Bolinski. I love you. 
I love you. I love you Happy 
Valentine's Day 'B " Love. 
Snook ums 



DP. Hope the next six months 
are as memorable as the 
first six You re with me 
always, physically and emo- 
tionally PRC 



T€ 




H>4RBINGER 



iBeAUne - Valentine 



Pam G. Happy Valentine's 
Day. The Harper Stud 



Tuna Bear; 
valentine! 



Please be my 
Love, Cutiefly 



R, Happy V D Day Let's 
celebrate Thursday- no mat- 
ter what the results are I 
love you. S 

Laura No kidding. I think you 
look like dynamite. Love- 
Lee 

Dear Bill. Through thick and 
thin. With kith and kin. You 
are my one. true love Happy 
Anniversary. Marie. 



P«0« 7 



Jan -Thanks 
my sinuses, 
ways yours. 



for unblocking 
I Love You Al- 
Lee 



Dear Syn, Merely by chance, 
very unsuspecUng. you came 
along . . . you're wonderful' 
Love Always and Forever 
too! Terry 

To My Baby. Words somehow 
can't adequately say what I 
feel for and about you. but 
the best ones are. "I Love 
You " Cath 

Jay. You'd be first choice 
for my Valentine, except that 
someone pretty great comes 
ahead at you, Guess who it is? 
From Old Miles E 

To my favorite Kelsey girl - 
Alice. As soon as 1 txilld 
up enough courage. I will ask 
you out So PLEASE hang 
in there. Greg 

C Roses are red. violets 
are blue Guess whaf I 
love you Smoke 

To my peppermint stick 
Be my -Valentine Love 
Scott. 



With lots of Love and Gooey 
Kisses. Happy Valentines 
Day Paul Weaver! 

Happy Valentines Day to 
Carmen and Joe. Love Deb. 

My "Little White Rat. " My 
heart throbs with the sound 
of your apparel descending 
to the floor, even though we 
stacked the deck! Love. 
Dirty Dealer 

Pete-Pan. I like your socks , 
Excellent uste!!! Judie 

Happy Valentines Day Buns 
and Sue. I told you I'd send 
you one. 

Hello Oivin (Ervin). Happy 
V D 

Happy Valentines Day April. 
Love. Eddie 




STACY. MY AMAZING 
GRACIE- -Jeff's place is se- 
cure for sure, bit HERE'S 
LOOKING AT YOU, KID 
LOVE AND KISSES 

THROUGH JESUS THE SAV- 
IOR. BOGIE IlaliasBROTH- 
ER JIM JENKINS 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




Foriu*tS14a, infact: 

Yes we have fine quality 
diamonds for $1 48 And on up 
to S3 000 You II find them in any 
one of our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, w« n«v«r high preasur*. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, alnc* 1910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love, and a little 
bit of money, we have the right 
diamond for you 



Hollands 



•lowelers 

Since 1910 



Happy V D Everyone! 
ney. 



"Specials " In search of 
my life's meaning, quite by 
accident I've found, The thing 
that means the most to me. 
is having you around 
"Hunky" 

RICH- you are one at the 
flowers that God tends with 
loving hands, HE WANTS 
YOU TO KEEP GROWING 
IN YOUR FAITH Praise 
God and may the blood of 
JESUS COVER YOU 

BROTHER JIM JENKINS 

MARIE AND EVERYONE 
ELSE -if you didn t know 
GOD IS LOVE Any ques 
tions^ Ask God. he'll an- 
swer Celebrate Valentines 
Day as Cod would have it - 
WITH LOVE BESTTOALL 
AT THIS PLACE. JIM 

JENKINS 



Sendthe'TTD 
ILoveBundlefor 



119 N Walvi^h (<it Washington )/Evf«fRreen Pla/a/Lakehurst/Wondfield 








MY DEAR CHRISTIAN 
BROTHERS AND SISTERS (I 
don't just mean the seekers, 
either) - Valentine's Day 
celebrates LOVE, i e GOD 
Bar- I think we should celebrate 
accordingly' How about it? 
PRAISE GOD FOR HIS 
LOVE LOVE AND KISSES 
THROUGH CHRIST THE 
SAVIOR, BROTHER JIM 
JENKINS (one of many) 

TO THE HARBINGER AND 
WHCM STAFFS, WHOM I 
LOVE(?) SO VERY MUCH-- 
11 1 try and be straight so 
that you can be open-minded 
but I JUST THANK GOD FOR 
YOU ALL EVERYONE " 
YOU ARE ALL QUITE 
BEAUTIFUL TO ME AND 
TO GOD TOO!" My very 
best wishes tor all. JIM 
JENKINS 

Karen -You re pretty cool 
too I like you very much 
because you're sincere and 
honest, love to see you soon 
Always yours- Lee 

Sek-Just wanted you to know 
that 1 was thinking about 
you, as always! Happy Val- 
entine's DayTs' Love. ME 

Lee D - You look really great 
as a cheerleader, hope to 
see how you look in my bed- 
room Sincerely. Love-Lee 

Peanuts, Youregoodfor me 
Let's try again Your Lady 

Carrie -Hope you have a nice 
day. you're a pretty cool 
chic. I likeyour jeans better 
than a dress. Love -Lee 

Lashes LaRue 

Roses are red, Violets are 
nice I love you once, I 
love you twice. Moondog 



^byberseW. 



Fhrit' 



ov»r prices 

£1*7S FlorlMt' Traniworld D*llv*iy 




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page 8 



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H>I%INGER 



February 10, 1975 



T^m. 



HAWKS OUTBASH JOLIET 



By Mark Preisslng 

On Friday, January 31st, 
the Hawk hockey team de- 
feated Joliet's hockey team. 
With goalie Tom DeWitt in 
the nets, the final score was 
Harper 7, Joliet 4. The first 
Hawk goal was scored in 
the first period by defense- 
man Mark Preissing, assist- 
ed by Jay Woloshyn. Also 



scoring in the first period 
was Bill Wolfin, assisted 
again by Woloshyn. 

In the second period, scor- 
ing for the Hawk pucksters 
were Jim Duich. assisted 
by Wolflin; Wolflin assisted 
by Woloshyn; and Ouich un- 
assisted. 

Duich scored his third 
goal, making a "hat-trick" 
in the third period, with 



the assist going to Mike 
Passaglia and Chris Bass. 
The last goal of the game 
was scored by Sven Over- 
land, assisted by Wolflin 

The next home game for 
the Hawks is Friday, Feb- 
ruary 14tli. (Valentine's Day) 
at 8:45 p.m. at Randhurst 
Ice Area in Mt. Prospect. 
Admission is free with your 
student I.D. 



} 




il 



Forwards Bill Botler and Mark Dason. along with 
defensemen Mark Walk aad Mark Preissing, swarm on 
goalie Tom DeWitt to prevent a Joliet score. (Photo 
by John Kom) 



End is near for Cagers 



By Jim Jenkins 

"Inconsistency" - an in- 
stance of not being consist- 
ent; an inability to keep a 
good thing going In short, 
the Harper basketball team 

There have been many ex- 
amples presented thus far 
in their long and frustrating 
season, but the Hawk cagers 
outdid themselves in their 
70-59 loss to Lake County 
on February 4 at St Viator 
High School One of their 
most entertaining halves of 
the long haul blew up in the 
ccMective face of the squad, 
and the result was a true 
hearth reaker 

Head Coach Roger Bech- 
told looked worried even be- 
fore the second half action 
with the Lancers befan. even 
though his men had fought 
spiritedly for a 30-25 lead 
He indicated that past ex- 
perience may mean trouble 
ahead, and he was right 

What lay ahead proved to 
be three dark horse shooters 
for Lake County -center John 
Janoslo. guard Tommy Rhy- 
an. and forward Fernando 
Shipley During the first 
half all three had been re- 
latively harmless; Janoslo 
had scored two points. Rhy- 
an six and Shipley two 

Lancer coach Bruce Smith 
must have really hit home 
with some inspirational 
words between periods Rhy- 
an tossed in ten points in 
the second half. Shipley had 
12. and Janoslo with a whop- 
ping 21 

Aside from the big three 
scorers there was more 
great work from another 
County eager Bechtold was 
impressed with 5' 10" guard 
Laurance Brown Although 
he failed to score. Brown 
was the man whopassed. as- 
sisted, stole and led his team 
to victory 

The steals (nine by each 
team in the second half, with 
Harper's being the most 
costly) and Brown ignited 
them," said Bechtold. 
'They took the momentum 
away from us in the second 
half We had to sacrifice 
fouls to stay close." 



The odds against his 
Hawks had been built by 
some questionable calls by 
the referees, including a 
double foul that had to be 
called on either Janoslo for 
charging or Harper guard 
Steve Loughman for bump- 
ing. 

Coming back near the end 
but falling short is another 
common Hawk wound of late. 
The first half was defense - 
oriented, with Harper forc- 
ing 11 Lake County turn- 
overs It was a solid effort 
on the home team's part, as 
Bechtold noted. "We made 
it tough for them to bring 
the ball downcourt." 

The tide turned at the 
outset of the second half, as 
the five point lead had chang- 
ed hands when Bechtold 
called time with five min- 
utes gone Things cootln- 
ued to slide until die end of 



"U" BUILDING 






ACnVITIES 


XniESCHBD- 


ULE 








Monday 1 


4 


p m. 




Tuesday 9 


- 


10 a.m. 




& 


1 - 4 


p.m. 


Wednesday 1 


- 


4 p.m 




Thursday 


9 


- 10 


a.m. 




h. 


1 - 4 


p.m. 


Friday 


11 


- 4 


p.m. 



The above hours are time 
periods of INTRAMURAL 
SUPERVISION of 'U Build- 
ing Activities 

1. Weight Training 

2. Equipment Checkout 

3. Conditioning-Women 

•OFF CAMPUS" 
ACTIVITIES L LOCATIONS 

1 Rolling Meadows Sports 
Complex - (3900 Owl Dr.) 
Tuesday - Basketball 12 • 

2 .p m. 

Thursday - Volleyball 1 - 

3 p.m. 

2. Arlington Park Hotel - 
Wednesday 

Swimming & Water Fun - 
10:30 - noon 

3. Hoffman Bowl - Monday 
Bowling Events and League 
bowling 1 - 3 p.m. 

Additional liiffH-matlon at 
INTRAMURAL Office 

D-269. Extension 383 




Steve Loughman passes in 
bounds vs. Joliet. Joliet 
woo 70-50. 



another time out by the 
Hawks with 7 45 left and 
the Lancers seemingly in 
control at 57-46 



Lake County finally low- 
ered the lance in a casual 
way, and Harper pounced 
on it viciously as play re- 
sumed. Playmaker Doug 
(what a hustler!) Doppke 
gunned in a bucket, and a 
worried Smith called time to 
,get the proverbial lance 
back The Hawks weren't 
finished. 

Forward Bob Fifleld hit 
two straight baskets, as did 
Mielke. Janoslo almost 
managed to lose the game 
that he helped win by com- 
mitting two fouls in rapid 
succession, which resulted 
in three more points, one 
by Doppke and two by Mike 
Miller 

They must not have en- 
Joyed what they had eaten 
when play resumed The 
Hawks never scored Re- 
serve guard Pat Broderick 
committed his first two 
fouls, while Mielke ai^ally 
Butman were whistled for 
one each The rest of the 
team took an equal share of 
the blanfe for not generating 
much. if any offense. 



^^^ 



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CNDMSTHY 

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Lake County iced the affair 
by making five of eight from 
the charity line, plus a token 
two-pointer by Shipley This 
put tlie Harper season cage 
slate at 2-19 

Miller led the Hawks with 
14 points. Fifield l»d 10. 
Mielke had nine. Gary Davis 
made eight, forward Steve 
Schmidt had sbc, Steve Loug- 
hman had four and Broderick 
had one in a reserve role 
Harper also suffered a loss 
to Joliet on February 1 at 
home. 77-73, along with a 
loss on January 30 at Wau- 
bonsee. 

The February 11 oppon- 
ents will be McHenry. who 
were blown back to Crystal 
Lake by 20 -odd points when 
they visited Viators on 
January 7 Friday, Febru- 
ary 14. Saturday the 15th, 
and Tuesday the 18th will 
see the last three games 
go into the books at Viator's. 
The opponents will be Tri- 
ton. DuPage and Thornton. 



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H/1RBINGER 



William Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 20 



February 17, 1976 




New visitor's lot opens 



By Marty Masters 

To combat the lack of 
space for visitors, a new 
visitor's parking lot ap- 
parently has recently open- 
ed. Much to the surprise 
of everyone, the map In- 
dicating the location was 



published on the front of 
the spring course selection 
guide, as illustrated. 

Response to the new lot 
may be overwhelming, but so 
far our trusty photographer 
has been watching and only 
spotted one vehicle in what 
the map shows as the visitors 



lot 

We are impressed with 
the locati(xi of the lot and 
sincerely hope all visitors 
to our school will take full 
advantage of the new parking 
facilities, (although it might 
be a little crowded during 
concerts). 



Harper student wins 
speech competition 



By Heidi Johnson 

In the December speech 
competition held at Stout 
State University (Wiscon- 
sin). Sue Ladore of Harper 
College's Speech Team plac- 
ed first in oratory speech 
The Speech Team competes 
mainly against four -year 
colleges and universities 
from all over. 

In a tournament speeches 
are given three times, and 
each time different competi- 
tors and Judges are Involv- 
ed Contestants enter in any 
of the nine categories of 
competition, either oratory, 
oral interpretation of prose, 
oral interpretatlonof poetry, 
after-dinner speaking, in- 
formative speaking, dra- 



matic duo, extemporaneous 
speaking. Impromptu, or 
rhetorical crlUcsm 

Miss Ladore prepared a 
speech presenting the prob- 
lem of cut -backs of funds 
to mental institutions by var- 
ious states and her solu- 
tion to the problem It is es- 
timated that about 90% of the 
people who were in institu- 
tions five years ago have 
been forced back on the 
streets due to the cut -backs 
Sue proposed a system of 
half-way houses which would 
train those who might be 
able to learn how to be on 
their own and return to 
society. 
The next stepforMissLa- 

( Tom to page 3) 



(Photo by John Korn) 



$1,000 cash scholorship to be 
owarded in public administratioii field 



WHCM expands 
on campus 




By Lee Hartman 

If you're looking for a 
peaceful area to listen to 
some nice Harper College 
music I would suggest try- 
ing the vending machine area 
In "F " building. This lo- 
cation is one of three new 
locations where speakers 



have recently been placed 
by the WHCM staff. 

Ron Anderson and other 
members of the staff placed 
speakers in "U ". 'D " and 
"F" buildings This was 

(Tarn to page 4) 



The Illinois City Manage- 
ment Association and the 
Chicago Metropoliun City 
Management Association 
plan to give a $1,000 cash 
scholarship award to a col- 
lege student who plans to 
enter the field of public ad- 
ministration. 

The scholarship will be 
restricted to Illinois re- 
sidents who express a de- 
sire to enter the field of 
city management, and can 
demonstrate a need for fi- 
nancial assistance. 

Anyone interested should 
apply by letter giving a brief 
resume, a list of references 
and a listing of any scholar- 
ships and other financial as- 
sistance, Mr. Leslie T.Allen. 



City Manager. 707 East Wood 
Street. Decatur. Illinois. 
62523 Phone (217) 424-2801 
The scholarship will be 
given to an applicant who 
will enter graduate school 
In the fall of 1975 The 
deadline will be March 1. 
-The Scholarship Com- 
mittee of the Illinois City 
Management Association 



will make a selection in 
April, and the scholarship 
will be a warded in May Note 
in your letter when you would 
be available for an interview 
The $1,000 scholarship 
may be divided If it is de- 
termined it would be more 
beneficial to provide asist- 
ance to more than one stu- 
dent. 



Stud«its who have sold 
books through the Book 
Exchange are urged to 
stop at the Senate office 
and remove their cards. 



Equal Rights Amendment 
- necettory or not 

An Information forum on 
the Equal Rights Amend- 
ment, now before the Illinois 
legislature, will beheldhere 
on Wednesday. Feb., 19. 



Ann Beyer;' ERA district 
coordinator and member of 
the Illinois Board of the Am- 
erican Association of Uni- 
versity Women, will talk on 
the amendment to the U.S. 



Constitution, why it is ne- 
cessary, and its implications 
for both men and women. 

Two sessions will be held 
on Feb. 19 at 11:30 am and 
12 noon, both in room A242a 
on the college campus. 

Call Sharon Alter. 397- 
3000. extension 396 or 231, 
for information. The ses- 
sions are open to students 
and the public. 



/ 



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page 2 



f€ 



H>RBINGER 



February 17, 1976 



February 17, 1975 



T€ 



H>1?BINGER 



page 3 



EDITORIAL 

to the 

coucK 




You'd think something as important as a birthday 
would be sacPMi. After all, when a person is bom on tr' 
certain day, he should be able to celebrate his birth- 
day on that date e\'ery year. 

How would you like it if someone Just decided your 
birtfadale didn't fit in with their work schedule, so they 
changed it? 

Imagine how frustrating it would be if George Wash- 
ington or Abraham Lincoln came back. Poor guys 
wouldn't know what to do since their birthdays are 
changed so ollen. Lincoln was hicky this year ... at 
least his birthday stayed February 12, but look at poor 
Washington. He'd have to celebrate his birthday on 
Monday the I7th instead of Saturday, the 22nd. 

It's probably a good thing Washington and Lincoln 
are no longer around. At least no one started mixing 
up their birthdays when they were little kids . . . imagine 
the hang-ups they would have had! 












EdItor-in ChlW .*. Dorothy B«Tth 

MaiwirlnR Editor Kobcrta MeMzrr 

BunliMDii Mmwifer MArk PrdMinit 

Aunt. BualnetM M«na||cr Cathy Eakbia 

PhoJo Editor John Korn 

Spnrtu Editor Jim Jrnkln* 

Acthlty Editor Hridi Johnnon 

PholoRrapher* Mike ChrlatUnam 

Samantlui Brookman. L«e Hartaaa 

Cartoonlata Laur-< Ortolpva, Andy Clflon 

Staff: Diaiic tMBartolrineo. Kim Fnitlk. Sti.- Hawkin*. Marlr 

Kelly. Martv Maaterik Frederick Miraky, Valark 

Nraman. Mike Fanellu. c^iih> Aldana. M«e Kacf. 

Bruce MacKarhron 
Faculty Advisor Ma. Annr Rodiirr* 



The HARBINCEM U the itudent publication for the Harper Col- 
lege campus community, publlahed weekly except durinA hoUdayi 
and final aam«. All opinion* eipreaaed are thoae of the writer 
and not necemarlly those of the college, it* administration, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be In by Tuesday. 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publkation. For advertising ralM, call or write 
HARBINGER, William Ralney Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roseile Roads, Palatine, U. 60067. Phone 397-300a est 272 and 
460. 



Sports Complex 
'funds delayed' 

By Jim Jenkins 

It's been over a year and 
a half since Harper's field- 
house was destroyed by fire, 
but it's still unknown when 
a new facility of comparable 
size will he built to replace 
the old one. 

Dr. Robert Lahti. Harper 
president, says state fund- 
ing for a new facility will 
not be forthcoming for at 
least another two years. A 
three- building athletic com- 
plex has been in the master 
plan since the college's in- 
ception. 

"We have a master plan 
for a new complex that had 
the approval of the state," 
says Dr. Lahti "However, 
the state has cut back on 
its expenditures and we'll 
have to wait until the money 
is appropriated Right now. 
the state considers physical 
education one of its lowest 
priorities." 

The regular plan for fund- 
ing calls for the state to al- 
locate 75% of the construct- 
ion costs, with Harper paying 
for the other 25% Dr Lahti 
says Harper has its 25% 
ready and waiting, but 
"every year the cost in- 
creases." 

As for alternative methods 
of funding, such as public 
contributions. Dr Lahti 
says, "it is questionable 
whether the people will sup- 
port, such an idea We 
think' instructional facilities 
for physical education are a 
very high priority 

At preeenlf. the plans for 
the cooaplex include three 
buildings to be designated 
"M ", "N ■ and *0 '. They 
will be adjacent to "A" end 
"U " buildings 

"M" will be the largest 
of the three with about 55.000 
square feet, and will include 
a steemroom. handbell 

court, classrooms, offices, 
lockers, and storage areas. 
"N" building will be the 
main gymnasium, with seat- 
ing for 3.000 to 4.000 spec- 
tators, and will cover about 
15.000 square feet "O ' 
building will house an Olym- 
pic-size swimming pool 

Dr Lahti says "the ar- 
chitects and planners thought 
it would be best, and we agree, 
to try and build a com- 
munity-oriented facility that 
separates the instructional 
and spectator aspects from 
each other 

"We aren't locked into the 
idea of a three -building com 
plex; we can change it any 
way we want to We re ap 
proaching this with a wait- 
and see attitude The final 
design will determine the 
cost and materials. We're 
hoping to build a practical, 
low -maintenance facility." 

Although Harper has the 
money for their shar^ of 
the cost, the state Is al- 
locating moripy rn colleges 
for everything but P E. mat- 
ters, according to Lahti. 

Until new facilities are 
built at Harper, athletic di- 




CAMPUS 
LINE 



Gotta gripe? 

JusLcurious about something? 

Need a problem solved? 

Campus Line will be an "Action Express"-type 
column for Harper. It will appear weekly in the Har- 
binger. 

If you have any questions or problems with any- 
thing on campus, or are Just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about it and drop 
it off at the Harbinger office, Rm. A367. 

We will research and investigate the situation and 
present our results in Campus Line 



Q: Why are some of the room numbers posted outside 
of the doors, so that when opened, they are im- 
pa8Stt>le to read? 

A The doors in question, are in "P" Building and on 
the secofxl floor of "D" Building. These are pert 
of the tMJilding program still technically considered 
under construcUon. According to Robert Hughes, 
director of the physical plant, when these sections 
were turned over to a contractor, the work has to be 
done according to the original layout. When finished 
they are presented to Harper as a completed project 
to be accepted, or not The original plans on these 
buildings inadvertently called for this placing at the 
numbers in their bad locations. Until the work on 
both buildings is completed - P Building is not - 
these plans cannot be changed Once the work is 
completed and accepted by Harper, which will be a 
matter of nwnths, the numbers can be moved up 
six inches, or off to the side. Because of this minor 
technicality, students and teediera will have to 
contirue to be inconvenienced. \.> 

Q. I rarely ace a copy of the HARBINGER available 
Where do I get one? s/K. 

A. We distribute copies of the HARBINGER every Mon- 
day morning and continue to keep the news racks 
filled until we run out of papers. The following are the 
locations of the news racks on campus: "A" Build- 
ing locations: (1) Cafeteria; (2) 2nd floor near front 
door area, (3) 2nd floor near fireplace area, (4) 
3rd floor near Student senate ofnce; (5) 3rd floor 
outside HARBINGER office; 'D" Buikiing: 1st floor 
In "knuckle"; "E" Building: near Uie water fountain; 
"F" BuUding: (1) 1st floor near coffee machine. (2) 
2nd floor at main entrance to Library. 

Q. Where are the no-smoking areas of the school? Who's 
in charge of them? Are both staff and stndtnts under 
the same regulations? 

Carol Wilson and Donna Pangrle 

A. The no-smoking regulation is an Administration pol- 
kry. All are under the same regulation. Designated 
areas of no-cmoklng are: classrooms and lecture halls, 
which are under the Jurisdiction of the faculty member 
in charge Another designated area of no-smoking 
is the flrst cubicle in the cafeteria, nearest the main 
stairway. During registration, this cubicle was used 
as a terminal and the no-smoking area was the third 
cubicle. After registration, the third cubkJe was chang- 
ed back to an open area. The no-smoking area erf 
the cafeteria is under the Jurisdiction of the food ser- 
vfce people All otiier areas of Harper are open 
smoking areas. 



rector John Gelch will have 
to continue to rent gymnasi- 
ums. "Currently, we rent 
facilities on a year-to-year 
basis. " says Gelch "It's 
hard to thiiik about the new 
complex, there are so many 
obstacles in the way that we 
can't even begin to realize 
our plans." 

Currently. Gelch runs the 
athletic department out of 



'U" building, which was 
supposed t& be an interim 
location. He says "U" can 
not be expanded any further 
at this point 

The idea of the main 
building being mult! -purpose 
is appealing to Gelch. but he 
knows it will be awhile be- 
fore he can begin to think 

(Turn to page 4 ) 



Triton hosts 
benefit concert 



A special Christmas Seal 
benefit concert featuring 
Bonnie Koloc, a popular 

folk singer and recording 
artist, will be held Satur- 
day, Feb. 22, at 8 pm., 
in the Triton College Stu- 
dent Center. 2000 Fifth Ave , 
River Grove. 

Best known for her many 
appearances at the Earl of 
Old Town. Ms Koloc re- 
cently gave a concert at 
Harper She has record- 
ed four albums and numer- 
ous singles including her 
current hit. "You're Gonna 
Love Yourself in the Morn- 
ing Appearing with her 
at Triton will be Jim Peter- 
ik. guitarist 



Ms Koloc s concert at 
Triton is sponsored by the 
Triton Student Association 
to help raise funds for Chic- 
ago Lung Association's pro- 
grams and research on lung 
diseases, air pollution and 
smoking Chairman of the 
event is Pat Hoshell. presi- 
dent of the Triton student 
organization. 

Tickets are on sale for 
$3 in advance at the Tri- 
ton College Student Center 
information booth or^3 50 
at the door For more In- 
formation, call Triton Col- 
lege at 456-0300 or Chicago 
Lung Association at ?43- 
2000. exl 56. 



Career 
film ffett 

A Career Film Fest will 
begin on February 17 and will 
be held during the lunch hour 
from 11 30 to 1:00 The fol- 
lowing is the schedule. If 
you have any questions con- 
tact the Placement Office, 
in Building A. Room 364. 

February 17 - Is a Career 
In the Restuarant Business 
for You? Building A. Room 
242b 

Febriury 19 - Is a Career 
in the Health Services For 
You? Building A, Room 
241a 

February 24 - Is a Career 
as a Technician for You? 
Building A. Room 241a 

February 25 - Is a Career 
in the Textile or Apparel 
Industry for You? Building 
A. Room 241a 

March 3 - Is a Career in 
the Electronics Industry for 
You** Building A. Room 242a. 



'Practical problem solving' Campus police beat 




Harper has scheduled a 
continuing education course 
in personal income tax prep- 
aration M Scott McMannis. 
evening service director, 
describes the course as 
Strong on practical prob- 
lem solving Our emphasis 
is not on the theory be- 
hind personal income tax 
laws Rather, our goal is to 



aid the student in prepar- 
ing his or her own income 
tax returns" 

The tax course will be 
held on Saturdays from 
9 am to noon, beginning 
Feb 22 In district tuition 
for the coirse is $14 Reg- 
istration information can be 
obtained by calling Harper 
at :»97 .■U)0(). extension .101 



OILENQ^ 

ON CAMPUS 

Monday. Feb 17 

"Get Acquainted Coffee ". held by counselors for even 
ing stude- .s. Feb 17 & 18 Drop in any time between 
5 30 p m and 7pm. In the Lounge of A bldg . knuckle 
of D. or 1st floor of F 

Tuesday. Feb 18 
Global Hunger L Life Styles, 1 p.m., F-307 
Wednesday. Feb 19 

Jamaica trip meeting, 7 30 pm , in the boardrooms 
Group Travel representative will be there to answer 
questions about the trip Refreshments will be pro- 
vided. 

ERA -What is it'' Why is It necessary? What can you 
do about it? ' Two sessions. 11 30-11:50 am and 12 
noon- 12 30 pm . in A-242ab 

Thursday . Feb 20 

Student Senate Mtg . 12 .30 pm . A -242 -A 
Bible Discussion Hr , 1-2 pm. F-307 
Student Music Convocation. 12:15 pm . P-205 

Friday. Feb 21 

MUDDY WATERS CONCERT. 8 pm . Lounge Tickets 
In advance. $2 with Harper ID and $2 50 to the public 
Prices at the door. $2 50 with Harper ID and $3 to 
the public 

NEXT WEEK: 

Watch for "Serpico L Reno Casino Night! 

MUSIC 

Feb 17 

Peter Frampton & Gentle Giant, Auditorium 

Feb 18 

Rod Stewart & Faces, & RE O. Speedwagon. Am- 
phitheatre 

Feb 22 

John Davidson & Henry Manclni. Arle Crown. 
Muddy Waters. Cassle Siva, at College of DuPage 

Feb 23 

Roxy Music. Auditorium 
Andres Segovia. Orchestra Hall. 

Feb 24 
Humble Pie. Amphitheatre 
Woody Herman. Rolling Meadows High School. 



Feb 27 
Johnny 

Feb 28 
Alliota. 



Winter. .Auditorium. 



Haynes & Jeremiah, thru Mar 1, at Rul.so's 



By Marie Kelly 

Feb. 3.2p.m. Criminal Dam- 
age to Stale Supported Pro- 
perty. Damage to fence sur- 
rounding child care play 
around 
I 6:15 p.m. Theft 
Vlcltlm noticed her books 
missing from activities 
room She found they had 
been sold back to the book- 
store. 

3:30 a.m. Theft of College 
Property 

Electrical switch and out- 
let plates in several rooms 
missing 

Feb. 4.4:40 p.m. Criminal 
Damage- Reckless Driving 

Officer observed vehicle 
cross grass on the west 
side of Lot »:\ heading north 
with it's wheels spinning on 
the turf, digging up pieces 
of earth and grass 
Feb. 5.10:05 a.m. Theft 

Eight white 8 oz coffee 
cups missing from the fa- 
culty dining room 
2:30 p.m. Theft 
Victim placed books In 
holders on the west wall 
of cafeteria Later one ac- 
counting book was missing 
Feb. 7. 10 am -Criminal 
Damage -Leaving Scene of 
Accident 

Arm of the campus control 
gate broken off. 

4:15 p.m. Criminal Dam- 
age 

Coffee machine on first 

floor of "F" Bldg. damaged 

SpHtk wmaw 

(PYom page 1| 

dore Is the National Four- 
Year - College Individual 
Events Tournament, which 
will be held at Niagra Un 
Iverslty In New York. Any- 
one else winning a major 
tournament between now and 
April will also qualify for 
this event. Pat Smith, who 
heads the Speech Team, 
has been elected to repre- 
.sent the midwest colleges 
and universities on the plan- 
ning committee for the Na- 
tional Tournament. 



fl 




about MUDDY WATERS 



Muddy Waters, probably 
the most imitated electric 
blues artist of all time, will 
be appearing at Harper Col- 
lege on Friday, Feb 21 , at 
8 p m . in the Lounge The 
public Is Invited to attend 
the concert, which Is spon- 
sored by the Student Ac- 



tivities Program Admis- 
sion is $2 with Harper ID. 
In advance and $2 50 to the 
public Prices at the door 
are S2 50 with Harper ID. 
and $3 to the public Tickets 
are on sale from 8 30am 
-9 pm in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. A 336. 



HEALTH SERVICES 
. . .help on campus 



The Health Service Cen- 
ter provides services and 
facilities free of charge to 
all Harper students, faculty 
and staff, and all visits and 
treatments are kept con- 
fidential 

The Health Service pro- 
vides treatment for minor 
illness and can provide as- 
pirin, cold capsules, and al- 
most any other non-pres- 
scription drug that might 
be needed Other services 
available are "rest for the 
weary". VD diagnosis and 
treatment, medical referral 
for serious aliments and In- 
juries, throat cultures, and 
testing for "mono" andpre- 
gnancy 

The Center is headed by 
Ms Elizabeth McKay, a re- 
gistered nurse with a 
master's degree In nursing 
education and counseling. 
Full-time staff are Ms. 
Rosemary Murray, day 
nurse. and Ms Judy Surdey, 
evening nurse. The staff 
Includes Dr. Ed. Lack, whose 
hours are Mondays and 
Thursdays from 9:30-11:30 



am., and Dr. Lothar Huss- 
man. whose hours are Tues- 
days and Fridays from 12-2 
p m 

The doctors are available 
for examinations, treatment 
and other services that can 
be provided by a general 
practitioner. They provide 
emergency referral, which 
means if someone thinks they 
have a broken bone, theycan 
be referred to the x-ray de- 
partment of the hospital thus 
saving emergency room 
costs 

Additional Services pro- 
vided through Health Ser- 
vices are medical parking 
permits, group and individ- 
ual health counseling, student 
health insurance plans and 
absentee memos. 

Health Services Is located 
In A- 362, next to the Coun- 
seling Center, and Is open 
Monday through Thursday, 
from 8:15 a.m. - 10 p.m., 
and Friday from 8:15 a.m.- 
4:30 p.m. For help and in- 
formation, call ext . 271, or 
In an emergency call ext. 
268 



/ 



pao« 4 



T€ 



H>I%INGER 



February 17, 1975 



7, 



Custodion leads 'double life' 



By Cathy Aldaoa 

Jim McKee is one of Har- 
per's 3 p.m. to 11 p.m. 
shift custodians in "A " 
building. He s been with 
Harper nearly five years. 
Many people don't realize 
that Jim leads a "double 
life " Aside from his job 
at the college, he and his 
wife own a sniall coin shop. 

The business developed 
from Jim's coin collecting 
hobby. It all started in 
1964. Jim was window -shop- 
ping in Chicago He saw an 
Indian head penny in the 
window of a coin shop and 
decided to buy it The In- 
vestment cost him only 15C 
When Jim left the shop he 
began talking with an elderly 
man who was also looking 
in the display window The 
man had a bag of more than 
600 coins which he sold to 
Jim at a very modest price, 
instead of selling them to 



the coin shop. 

Ten years have gone by 
and Jim has expanded his 
coin collecting hobby into 
a small coin shop Coins 
play a big part in the life 
of Mrs. McKee also. Be- 
tween them they participate 
in more than SO coin shows 
and auctions every year 
Since many of these shows 
last three or four days, the 
McKees display their coins 
in shows almost every day 
of the year. 

The McKees have display- 
ed coins at shows in many 
suburbs. Some were at the 
Kane County Fair Grounds 
in St Charles, which has 
shows once a month; Sheri- 
dan Oakbrook. Stratford 
Manor in Skokie; Grayslake 
Fairgrounds; Marmian Mili- 
tary Academy in Aurora 
(Jims alma mater). Arling- 
ton Race Track, and the 
Janesville Mall showing in 
Wisconsin. 



The McKees are in the 
coin business for the en- 
joyment of collecting coins 
and meeting new people 
Jim's very knowledgable in 
the history of coins For 
example, he says the Uni- 
ted States minted the first 
silver dollar in 1878. and 
after 1904 no silver dollars 
were minted until 1921. In 
1921 the US. minted two 
silver dollars the 192 ID 
and 1921S The one pic- 
tured with the woman's head 
with a spiked crown is worth 
$35 00 in the coin market 
today. The two -dollar bills 
we don't see. much of today 
are worth about $3 25 if they 
are in perfect, creaseless. 
uncirculated condition 

Jim ei^joys being a part 
of the coin business He 
says there's a satisfaction 
in having a collection and 
being able to devote your 
spare time to something 
worthwhile. 



ROCK MUSIC 



By Fred Mirsky 

Que«n 

Sheer Heart Attack' 

If you can stand listening 
to a bunch at fairies, this is 
one record worth picking up 
The music is inventive and 
done with a distinct style, 
but the words are homosex- 
ually oriented I. for one. 
don't bother too much with 
the words, but they make 
sure everyone gets a free 



copy of them with this al- 
bum. So make paper air- 
planes 

Queen is led by Freddie 
Mercury.who's childlike -vo- 
cals give the band their pri- 
mary distinction. The rest 
of the group includes Brian 
May. an excellent guitarist; 
John Deacon, bass; and Rod- 
ger Meddows Taylor, drums. 
Mercury also doubles on the 
piano during various cuts 
throughout the record. 



Opportunity 
KNOCKS! 



By Marie Kelly 

There is a fountain of in- 
fornntion and help available 
to the student who wants to 
seize the opportunity and use 
it 

Harper students have at 
their fingertips all of the 
surveys, follow-up studies 
and contacts in business and 
government This is infor- 
mation similar to that which 
today's executive uses in his 
job for more efficient 
operation. 

A real tool for getting 
or finding out abo*Jt a better 
paying Job. a new job or 
deciding on a job. is in the 
Placement and Career De- 
velopment office 

The student who learns to 
take advantage of this is a 
step ahead. 

All the information is cur 
rent and timely. If you are 
not interested right now' in 
a job. or in changing jobs, 
it would be worth your* time 
to register. Many calls 
come from employers who 
say 'We need 20 people 
right now! " If you aren't 
on the register at the time 
you are 'no go'. 

For those interested in a 



more stable, full time job. 
the need to register still 
holds. You've all heard the 
old saw about "being in the 
right place at the right 
time ' 

Go to the third floor in 
A building There is a black 
and white sign hanging from 
the ceiling - Placement li 
Financial Aids - Rm. A364. 
An information bulletin 
board (which needs more 
lighting) is on the opposite 
wall 

Coming February 27 is a 
Job Seminar which will fo- 
cus on the Job market in the 
current economy. Fred 
Vaisvll. director of Place- 
ment and Student Aids, is 
bringing in people from busi- 
ness, industry and govern- 
ment who wiH share their 
views, problems and will 
advise on job options for 
the individual. 

There are three points 
to this seminar triangle. 
Vaisvil, the job resource 
people and you. The sem- 
inar is open and there will 
be an opportunity to speak 
out and ask questions. For 
details contact Vaisvil's of- 
fice A -364, or phone ext. 
247 or 249. 



If you are familiar with 
Queens' earlier music, you 
might find some of the songs 
on this album a little sur- 
prising "Flick of the 
Wrist " is particularly 
strange, combing good, solid 
rock with early Zappa -type 
vocals 

The best cut on the album 
is called 'Now I m Here . 
a lively rocker with a quiet 
start 

This is Qeeeoa* best offer- 
ing yet Although they're 
very big in England, they 
haven't had too much suc- 
cess here I doubt if they 
will ever make it in the 
U.S.. There are too many 
other groups with the same 
gimmick And Queens' style 
is one that you either love 
Or hatp 

Wishbone Ash 
There's The Rub' 

Before I heard this album. 
I was told that Wishbone 
Ash had changed their style 
to "heavy metal" Now that 
I've heard it. I think "alu- 
minum foil" would be more 
descriptive. 

The loss of Ted Turner 
really seems to have hurt 
Wishbone. Laurie Wisefield. 
the replacement thV found, 
is from a hard rock band 
called Home, and it's like 
mixing a Tom Collins with 
lighter fluid 



Auditions for ' Happy 
Journey" by Harper 
Players Readers Theatre 
will be held Thursday. 
February 20. at 12 30 
p.m. or 3:30 p.m Call 
for appointment ext . 448. 
or come to room F.'<04 



MEN t- WOMKN! 
JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience 
required. F.xcellent pay. Worldwide 
travel. Ptrfect gummer job or ca- 
reer. Send $3.00 for information. 
SEAFAX. Depl. (.6, P.O. Box 
2049. Port Angeles. Waahinftton 
98362. 




Mr. and Mrs. Jim McK«e display coins at a recent show. 

Campus moves mean 
thanged ^^addresses'' 



February 17, 1976 



T€ 



Several faculty members 
have been moved todifferent 
office locations They are 
listed as follows: 
George Dorner. chairman - 
math and physical science 
D132B 

Phyllis Scherer. secretary- 
math and physical science 
D132 

Clete Hinton. counselor - 
math and physical science 



Sports Complex 



(ConL firom page 2) 



about moving out of his office 
in "U " 

Basketball head coach 
Roger Bechtold says not hav- 
ing a campus facility for 
basketball is a drawback to 
recruiting since most col - 
lege players "expect to play 
in a good facility ' 

3echtold says a facility 
thtit converts from abasket- 
ba I court to a tennis court 
would be beneficial "We 
shjuld look at this in terms 
of meeting the eruire student 
program. ' he says We need 
a functional building not just 
suited to basketball It 
should especially be suited 
for intramurals. What I 



WNCM 



(ConL from page 1 ) 

done over the Christmas va- 
cation from the alloted 
yearly budget of the radio 
sution The staff did the 
work by themselves. Cables 
where run threw the my- 
sterious Harper tunnels, al- 
lowing the extension of the 
radio station 

Students from the other 
buildings are now able to 
participate in the phone -call 
contests and may also re- 
quest certain songs. "F" 
building is especially nice 
as the music is in under- 
standable stereo and volume 
controlled by the people 
listening You can even 
understand what the an- 
nouncer is trying to say. 



D132C 

Robert Cor mack, dean of 
career programs D126 
Gerri Goncher. secretary- 
dean of career programs 
D129 

Dave Williams- dean of 
transfer programs DI27 
Linda Gilly. secretary- dean 
of transfer programs DI29 
All phone extensions will 
remain the same 



would like to see is some- 
thing like the intramural 
sports building at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois 

It's obvious that plans have 
been made for some new 
physical education facilities 
at Harper 'Ilie only thing 
needed to make the dreams 
come true is money And 
that's one thlngihe state may 
not provide for at least a 
couple years 



H/4R6INGER 



page 5 



Help with the choice 



By Sue Raef 

Tucked in a corner room 
of the Counseling Center lies 
a valuable- -and little known 
• -store of information: the 
Career Library. Students 
are encouraged to browse 
through the wealth of data 
on thousands of vocations. 
The counselors are avail- 
able to assist in using these 
resources. 

Ms. Joyce Stevens, As- 
sociate Counselor, stressed 
the growing variety of ca- 
reer opportunities available 
today The library contains 
information on non- tra- 
ditional methods of acquir- 
ing a degree, and is not 
limited to being a collect- 
ion of college catalogs. 
Sources such as The Oc- 
cupatlonal Outlook Handbook 
provide specific information 
on the nature of work, places 
of employment, training, 
qualifications, opportunities 
(or advancemertt. employ- 
ment outlook, and earnings 
and working conditions of 
various careers This is 
designed to help a student 
get a realistic view of the 
fiekj he or she Is consider- 
ing 

The librery contains in- 
formation on numerous al- 
ternatives to the usual four 



years of college. Areas 
such asthe para-professions 
have grown in popularity, 
especially among returning 
women, according to Ms. 
Stevens, because these 
courses can be learned in 
two years and their demand 
in the job market is increas- 
ing Students planning to go 
into a non- professional field 
(i.e.. cashiering, bookkeep- 
ing), should check the 
sources on the current job 
market and the opportunities 
existing in that area of in- 
terest. 

For those planning to 
transfer to a four-year In- 
stitution, 'The Green Mach- 
ine," or college view -deck 
is an invaluable aid in choos- 
ing a school to meet specific 
needs. After selecting the 
geographical area, type of 
program, cost, enrollment, 
accreditation, affiliation and 
student body (ie, men. wo- 
men, coed), the machine sup- 
plies a list of schools com- 
bining these specifications. 
This list provides a basis 
for choosing the school best 
suited to these needs. The 
counselors then refer stu- 
dents to a divisioncounselor 
in the particular area which 
will provide more detailed 
information on scho<^ being 
considered 



'Get acquainted' coffee 
for evening students 



The counselors will be 
holding a "Get Acquainted 
Coffee' Feb 17 and Feb 18. 
between 5 30 and 7pm Cof- 
fee will be provided free, 
and the counselors will been 
hand to meet the evening 



students and answer any 
questions. 

Counselors will be In the 
Lounge of A bldg . knuckle 
of D, and on the first floor 
of P. near the coffee 
machines 



CLASSIFIEDS 



FOR SALE 

"eO blue C<M(sr XR-7. new Urct. 
good condWon. •tandsid tr«r«ini»- 
•lon. 1400.00, owner mavlnR. S37- 
ISee KrU 



KMewsntal lo. or lowardt Boston 
March 27, or 38, or 29. or 30. 
Don't mind crowded or hurried 
tiluaHoa WUI add to ei\ioyment 
and help with expenae* of trip. Call 
Samnntha. .IS I -."M 1.1. 




FOR SALE 

1»73 Grand Prix. PS. PB. AC, 
rear dcfogger. automatic trunk re- 
leate. AM- KM Stereo. 14,000 milea. 
Red with while vinyl top. Best of- 
fer oxer $3,500.00. Call 437- 
79ai. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SCRVICC 

Send now >or latest catalog En- 
dote $2 00 to cover return poit 
eos- 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Sosdirvi Av« . Suite *708 
Toronto. OniaMO, CarMda 

(4ia» 3a6e649 

Our rrmarch arroci* i% toU 

for research xtuttance only 

Campus Rapi. raauirad. PiaaM write. 



Casino Girls and Dealers needed 

for 

Reno Casino Niglrt 

WoHi from 8-11 p.m. F«b. 28 (Fri.) 

ippl)f Student Activities J133S 




DIVIDED WE STAND 

belt* it out for noon-hour 

audiences at Harper on 

Wednesday, Feb. 5. 

(Photo by 

Mike Christiansen) 




American standard of living may 
decrease, for more than onr reason 



By Dorothy Berth 

President Ford's Council 
of Economic Advisers have 
spread a new note of gloom 
on the country by saying the 
high standard of living to 
which Americans have t)e- 
come accustomed will de- 
cline They say the finan- 
cial picture will cause this 
decline. 

A smiliar note of gloom 
was sounded at Harper on 
January 16th during a sem- 
inar when Woody Hoover 
spoke for the Northwest Sub- 
urban Council of the Navy 
League of the United States 

According to the Navy 
League, the United States 
is too dependent on foreign 
commerce to bring the ma- 
terials needed for produc- 
tion in our vital industries. 
Of the 72 critical metals 
and minerals we use. 69 
come from outside the United 
States Almost all of this ma- 
terial is transported by for- 
eign merchant ships. 

According to Hoover, "in 
1945 the United States had 
over 5,000 merchant ships 
Today we have around 500, 
and 38% of these ships are 
25 years or older." 



Sea triuisport gives us the 
movement of heavy- volume 
goods at low cost One dol- 
lar moves one ton by air for 
only one mile One dollar 
moves one ton by truck for 
14 miles. One dollar moves 
one ton by train 25 miles 
But one dollar moves one ton 
by ship 300 miles' 

The United States, accord- 
ing to the Navy League, is 
now losing over $5 billion 
per year to foreign mer- 
chant ships in order to trans- 
port our commerce. Weare 
becoming more and more 
dependent upon foreign flags 
"The high sundardof living 
to which Americans have be- 
come accustomed could be 
changed drastically in the 
event of another war. "Hoo- 
ver said. 

The merchant marine link 
in United States sea power 
has been broken and the Navy 
League is approaching stu- 
dents on campuses across 
the nation in an effort to 
make them aware of the 
problem 

Questions from the audi- 
ence following Hoover "s pre- 
sentation showed Harper's 
students were concerned. 
Most often asked, was "What 
can we do about this?" 



Financial Sea grants are 
being received by over 100 
colleges in the United States 
now for the study of Ocean- 
ography. Also, in 1970 the 
Merchant Marine Act was 
passed by Congress to pro- 
vide for the construction of 
300 merchant marine ships 
in the next 10 years The 
Act also provided for devel- 
oping the technology to 
produce ships more efflV 
ciently. and for the trainiot 
of skilled shipbuilders So 
far. only six ships havebeen 
built under this Act 

Members of the Navy 
League and Harper students 
said they thought the Mer- 
chant Marine Act might be a 
help to solving the growing 
problem of unemployment in 
this nation Through imple- 
mentation of programs to de- 
velop the technology for pro- 
ducing ships more effici- 
ently, and through imple- 
mentation of programs to 
train skilled shipbuilders, 
to increasing unemploy- 
ment rate might be slowed 

Persons interested in 
learning moreaboutthe Act, 
or In Americas role in 
commerce should contact 
Hoover at 462 Knollwood, 
Barrington. 60010. 



WOMEN'S CENTER 



In the first floor lobby of 
"P" building, according to 
Mrs Doe Henlschel. di- 
rector of community ser- 
vices, there exists a 'visi- 
ble way for Harper College 
to say we are interested in 
women." 

With a grant from the State 
of Illinois, Harper has creat- 
ed a new Women's Center in 
conjunction with the Wo- 
men's Program. The Cen- 
ter will officially open on 
Feb 21 

The Women's Center is a 



"drop in center for Infor- 
mation, referral and support 
for women of a II ages," says 
Mrs. Hentschel. 

The center provides In- 
formation for women return- 
ing to school and on- the job 
opportunities. It also re- 
fers women seeking coun- 
seling to the right places. 

It is a place for exchange 
between women within the 
college and community. Wo- 
men can get together in this 
center to talk, read and so- 
cialize. It is like an 'open 



club" for women. 

Diana Mrotrek is the co- 
ordinator for the center. 
She's there on Wednesdays, 
Thursdays and Fridays to 
help women seeking infor- 
mation or counseling Al- 
though she's there on only 
three days, the center is 
open daily during school 
hours as a lounge area. 

For more information 
contact Mrs. Hentschel at 
ext. 248. 



y 



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/ 



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7 



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H>1^NGER 



February 17, 1976 



CAGERS BREAK THROUGH FOR 3RD VICTORY 



By Jim Jenkliis 

It was a long time com- 
ing, but the Harper basket- 
ball team finally won its third 
game of the season over Mc- 
Henry, 87-74. at CrysUl 
Lake High School on Feb- 
ruary II. 

The Hawics Jumped off to an 
insurmountable 53 -30 lead at 
the half, only to let the Fight- 
ing Scots outscore them by 
10 in the second period It 
was disappointing for head 
coach Roger Bechtold, who 
was hoping his squad would 
produce a solid effort in 
preparation for tb« r^ooal 
playoffs. 

"That was one of the 
worst -executed periods of 
basketball I've ever seen," 
said Bechtold solemnly af- 
ter the game. "We playad 
well in the flrtt half, and 
our goal was to play Just as 
well in the seoood. but we 
had a poor defanslve effort " 

Things started great for 
Harper, in spite of the fact 
that there was only one ref- 
eree on hand to officiate for 
awhile Mike Miller had an 



especially hot hand, as he 
poured through 15 points. 
Chris Mielke had 13, Steve 
Schmidt had eight, and Steve 
Loughman had six as he ran 
a productive and accurate 
offense. 

McHenry was able to score 
Just nine baskets^ against 
the tough Hawk dej^nse, and 
only managed to reach 30 
points because of numerous 
fouls by Harper "The thing 
we didn't want to do in the 
second half was continue to 
foul," said Bechtold, but they 
did 

The Hawks committed six 
fouls before Gary Davis 
scored the team's first 
points of the second stan- 
za, but they continued to hold 
a commanding lead With 
less than eight minutes left 
and his team down 73-48. 
Scots' coach Henry Lamkln 
called time. 

When play raaumed. Har- 
per condnued to foul and 
McHenry continued to score 
points, only this time the 
Hawks didn't respond with 
scoring of their own Tbalaat 
seven Harper points ware 




Hawk center Gary Davli worM on a Jumper agalnal 
McHenry. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



Spring training 



approaches 



The opening practice for 
the baseball season is ten- 
tatively set for March 1. 
according to head coach 
John Eliaslk. Those inter- 
ested in trying out should 
contact either Eliaslk or 
athletic director John Gelch 
in "U" building, ext. 466. 

Candidates must have a 
physical examination and fill 
out the required eligibility 
forms, which can be picked 



up in "U" building or the 
admissions office. The first 
regular season game is set 
for March 28 

Eliasik is also interested 
in an equipment manager 
who would be responsible for 
making sure the team's 
equipment gets transported 
to and from each practice 
session and game. 

Eliasik can also be con- 
tacted at D 197. ext. 414. 



free throws, as the Scots 
did some fouling. 

'The (foul) situation hurt 
us." noted Bechtold 'The 
momentum was taken away 
from us because of all the 
free throws: it slowed things 
down. If we could have kept 
out of trouble and kept 
our starting five in, we may 
have been able to blow them 
off the court. 

That second half showed 
that we still can't play 40 
minutes of solid t)asketball 
without any letups I'm hap- 
py we won Miller had an 
outstanding game, and Davis 
had more rebounds (16) than 
anyone else in a game this 
seaaon." 

Mielke finished as high 
scorer with 24 points. Miller 
had 17. Schmidt had 14. and 
Wally Butman and Davis each 
had eight. Forward Mike 
Schweiger and guard bennis 
O'BrlMi had 18 and 14 points 
consacutively, for the Scots. 

Thft Hawks' final game of 
the r^pilar season will be 
Tuesday night, February 18. 
when they host Thornton on 
their home court at St. Via- 
tor High School Wright will 
be Harper's first opponent 
of the regional tournament. 
The two teams will play 
at Malcolm X College at 
6 p m on Tuesday. Febru- 
ary 25 





^ 



Harper coach Roger Bechtold and guard Doug Doppke 
watch the action from the bench aa the Hawks beat Mc- 
Henry 87-74. (Photo by Lcc Hartman) 

SCHWINN^ 

.OUR MOST POPULAR 
10-SPEED BIKE 



SCHWINN VARSITY SPORT 



Steve Schmidt 
gets set to 
try a free throw 
at McHenry. 
Schmidt scored 
14 points as the 
Hawks won 
their third vic- 
tory. (Photo by 
Lee Hartman) 



THIS IS A LATE VAL- 
ENTINE: 

Gary, Your love overflows 
me with Joy. You tenderly 
caress my heart and direct 
my soul to peace. Please 
be my love forever more. 
Nancy 




Sea Part-Time Bartnider 

Train in one weelt! Fletible claaa 
hours! Free Job placemenl assist- 
ance! Financing avaiiable! Meet 
WW people! CaU Mr. Tardi 392- 
5516. Northwestern Bartending 
School, Intersection Hwy 53 and 
Algonquin Rd., Rolling Meadows. 
I L 60008. 



At home on the campus, in towm, or 
on • country lane. Schwinn's out- 
standing ligtrtwaigtit iitlia wttti faaturvt 
and aquipmant usually found on i)ike* 
costing much man. Tw(n-StiliTM gear 
shift controls, dual position caliper 
brake levars. Diamond style cartion 
steel frame. Qumwall tiras. Coma in 
today for a test ride — you'll be glad 
you did. 



ASStMBltD AND AOJUSTtD 
AT NO EXTRA CMARGF 



Schdumburg 
Schwinn 

8S2 7728 

)228 N. ROSELLE RD 

SCHAUMBURG 



^« 



/ 



-0 



^ 



DfvtsJMa/ rewgaa'aafm 

'Build on strengths': Birkholz 



By Dorothy Berth 

A divisional reorganiza- 
tion program has been pro- 
posed by Dr John Birkholz, 
vice president of academic 
affairs, and so far "has been 
well accepted by both fa- 
culty and administration," 
he said 

"It was our intention to 
find out- the strengths and 
weaknesses of the present 
organization." Birkholz 

said, "and then to build on 
those strengths." 

Since July, a committee 
has been investigating the 
setup at Harper, and they 
have made several recom- 
mendations for changes to 



increase the efficiency of 
the system 

On January 6. the com- 
mittee held an all -day meet- 
ing with administrators, vice 
presidents, and Harper 
president. Dr Robert Lahti 
On January 17th, the pro- 
posal was presented to the 
Faculty Senate and then the 
Senate presented it to the 
faculty at a general meeting. 

On Tuesday. February 18, 
there were sessions in 
the board rooms to meet 
with Coonlinators. lead in- 
structors, the counselling 
suff. the continuing edu- 
cation staff, and general fa- 
culty member^ On the 19th 
another all- da^ieeting was 



was held with administrat- 
ors, and on the 20th with all 
deans. 

"The purpose of all these 
meetings is to get input from 
as many people as possible," 
Birkholz said. "Everyone 
should have a feeling they've 
been part of this If they've 
been involved in its formu- 
lation, then everyone should 
be committed to working 
toward that goal " 

This will give you some 
idea of what is being pro- 
posed Some Divisions would 
be renamed and would in- 
clude different programs 
than under the current sys- 
tem "Division of Fine 
Arts" would include all Li- 




Dr. John Birkholz discusses one aspect of reorganl 
zatlon proposal. (Staff photo) 



beral Arts programs "Di- 
vision o( Applied Sciences" 
would include programs for 
Math and Science. Elec- 
tronics. Engineering, Me- 
chanical Engineering. Re- 



frigeration and Air Condi- 
tioning, and Numerical Con- 
trol. 

"Division of Business" 

(Turn to page 6) 



TE 




H/1RBINGER 



William Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-300^ 



Vol. 9 No. 21 



February 24, 1975 




Senators give Administration go ahead 
for acoustical improvements in lounge 

c...^^-, c»«o,^K-«««t considerable studies have part of the Political 



COLOURS entertains in lounge (Photo by John Korn) 



The Student Senate has set 
aside $5000 from their 
budget, and the adminis 
tration has agreed to match 
funds This amount will be 
used to purchase acoustical 
drapes which will be install- 
ed along the south wall of 
the Lounge in building "A" 
This area has longbeenthe 
subject of controversory be- 
cause of the poor acoustics 
during concerts and lec- 
tures 

Dr Guerinvpof student 
of student affairs. said 



Two Student Senate vocondes open; 
oppffCflfion deodfine noon Morch ?2 



considerable studies have 
been done in an effort to 
provide better sound repro 
duction in the Lounge "That 
area was never intended to be 
used for our concerts, but 
the auditorium will be at 
least three more years 
away," he said. 

There is no guarantee that 
draping the Lounge will be 
any help, but every effort 
is being made to eliminate 
what Dr Fischer called the 

wind tunnel" effectcreated 
by the sound bouncing and 
rebounding off the walls and 
expanses of window space 

In other Student Senate 
business onthe 20th, they ap- 
proved grantinga request for 
$.300 to send four students to 
the Mock United Nations 
workshop The students are 



Pat Hill has resigned from 
the Senate because he is tak 
ing night classes and work 
ing full time 'Because I 
work both day and night shifts 
I would probably miss most 
of the meetings. he said, 
"and 1 don't want to burden 
the Senate with an extra 
piece of dead weight ' 

Another senate seat was 
vacated when Mike Suzzi 
failed to attend three Senate 
meetings without giving a 
reason for those absences. 

These two vacancies will 
be filled on March 13. Any 
Harper student, full or part- 
time, who will be attending 
the full spring semester, is 



eligible to apply Applltf^s 
must have Thursday oVr- 
nootB open from 12 .30 to at 
least .3 pm for Senate meet 
Ings They must also be will 
ing to spend approximately 
five office hours a week talk- 
ing to students on campus 
to solicit their opinions and 
suggestions, and must attend 
all Ser»te meetings and com- 
mittee meetings 

Students who wish to apply 
for the Senate must have 
petitions signed by 100 stu- 
dents and petitions must In- 
clude slgnators social se- 
curity numbers The ap- 
plicant must also sign a 



Declaration of Candidacy 

Petitions are available In 
the Student Activities office. 
Rm A.3.37 Completed pe- 
titions must be turned In to 
the Student Activities office 
by noon on Wednesday. 
March 12 

Applicants must attend the 
Senate meeting at 12 30p m 
on Thursday. March 13 In 
Boardroom B on the third 
floor of "A" building At 
that time they must be ready 
to answer any questions re - 
garding their candidacy 
Senators will be elected by 
a majority of votes cast by 
the Senate and will be seated 
on the Senate the same day • 



IF YOU PLAN TO GRAD- 
UATE AT THE END OF 
THE SPRING SEMES 
TER PLEASECONTACT 
THE ADMISSIONS OF- 
FICE TO OBTAIN A 
PETITION FOR GRAD- 
UATION AND FILE THE 
FORM WITH THE AD 
MISSIONS OFFICE AS 
SOON AS POSSIBLE 

FOR FURTHER INFOR 
M ATION . CONTACT THE 
ADMISSIONS OFFICE. 
397 .3000. Ext. 221 



part of the Political Science 
c l&ss. 

The Senate also agreed to 
grant $100 to Dr Richard 
Lockwood, humanities, to 
help pay for film renulsand 
speakers for a planned 
"China Day" on March 7th 
Or Lockwood has recently 
returned from a trip to 
China 

Senator John Young said 
that at a future meeting he 
is going to make a proposal 
that the Sttident Activities 
fee be raised from $10 to 
$15 "We need more money 
to handle all the student ac- 
tivities, he said 

Next meeting of the Senate 
will be Thursday, February 
27 at 12:30 p m in Board- 
room B, third floor of "A " 
bldg. 



Federal law 
opens school files 

%y Dorothy Berth 

President Gerald Ford 
signed into law on August . 
21, 1974, the Family Edu- 
cational Rights and Privacy 
Act This requled schools 
that receive federal funds to 
allow parents or students to 
examine their school files 
Prior to the act, most sute 

(Turn to page 2) 



^ 



page 2 



K 



EDITORIAL 




The Equal Rights Amendment will come before the 
Illinois Senate in the next few weeks 

So far, 34 states have ratified the amendment. They 
need 38 states to ratify the amendment in order for it 
to be added to our federal constitution 

On February 19th. students on campus had an op- 
portunity to attend a forum by a speaker from ERA 
Central who spoke in favor of the pessage of the ERA 
in Illinois. 

As this goes to press, no arrangements have been 
made to have a forum on caqipus with a speaker who 
opposes ERA 

Why aren't Harper students getting the benefit of 
both viewpoints? Let s hear both skiM of the issue 
and then we can decide whether to support ERA or not. 

E..R.A. - l*H»cK.O« tVM 




^ 




CAMPUS 
LINE 



Q. What happens if a student wants his associatede- 
greeMm wants to graduate but doesnt wartt to be in 
the^eremony? Does he automatically graduate if he 
has the hours or must he petition for graduation? 

A A student must apply for graduation and pay the 
graduation fee of $10 Students are encouraged to 
complete their petition for graduation when registering 
for the semester in which his graduation requirements 
will be fulfilled Notification of the student s intent 
to gra(kjate will be accepted in the Registrar's office 
no later than one week after the midterm of the se 
mester in which the student intends to graduate 



H/RBINGER 



February 24, 1975 



Letter to the Editor 



It^onimuzalipn 

(From page 1) 



would include programs in 
Business Administration. 
Data Processing. Sec- 
retarial Science, Food Ser- 
vice, Legal Technology, 
Marketing, Medical Office 
Assistant. and Material 
Management "Division of 
No n- traditional Learning " 
would include programs in 
Associate in Liberal Stu- 
dies, the Learning Lab, Adult 
Basic Education, and the 



General Educational De- 
velopment (G.E D ) testing 
'Division of Life Long 
Learning" would include 
programs in Continuing Edu- 
cation and Community Ser- 
vices such as Women's pro- 
grams and senior citizen 
programs The "Division 
of Applied Art" would in- 
clude programs in Arch- 
itectureal Design. Architec- 
tural Technology, Art. Fash- 
ion Design. Interior Design. 
Music and Physical Edu- 



I have read the Letter 
to the Editor in the February 
3rd issue of the HARBIN- 
GER, and I, too, must en- 
ter a letter of protest, to an 
extreme extent. 

Mrs. Murphy, you are 
yourself an ignorant, irrat- 
ional person -whether you 
are a member of the fa- 
culty, staff or the clerical 
staff. If you do not wish to 
answer our so-called 'mun- 
dane ' questions, please, re- 
sign from your Job and go 
elsewhere- -I am certain you 
will not be missed. Your 
attitude toward students, to- 
ward the college, toward the 
parking, and toward life in 
general are totally out of 
proportion You set a very 
poor example, Mrs Murphy 

And, yes. there is ab- 
solutely no doubt that you and 
other members of the sutf 
take advantage of nwmy 
privileges And. gi:&nted. 
no one told us college life 
could be easy Frankly, 
your priorities are mis- 
placed We students do not 
expect anything to be hand- 
ed to us However, the fun- 
damental difference between 
the staff and the students 
is that YOU are being paid 
to come t o school daily and 
work: we are paylnglnorder 
to come and learn 

For the members of the 
suff. Harper is a Job. a 
source of Income, and any 



problems that arise are 
merely part of your Job 
Perhaps, Mrs Murphy, Just 
once, before you open your 
mouth to spew out mean- 
ingless trash, THINK about 
the problem at hand ration- 
ally and as intelligently as 
you can. Your letter to the 
Editor did not hurt the stu- 
dent population, or evenmy- 
self , in the least. The only 
person you hurt was your- 
self 

As for the parking lots, 
I feel the visitors lots should 
be maintained soley for the 
visitor Under absolutely no 
circumstances, should any 
other auto be allowed to park 
there, staff or student If 
other vehicles are allowed 
(and 1 might add that the 
only ones I've ever seen 
there were staff cars, with- 
out parking tlckeCa) then the 
lot should never have been 
designated as such 

In addition, I have seen 
daily many staff cars park - 
ed illegally (in fire lanes, 
etc ) and the public safety 
vehicle Just drives by as If 
blind to the unlawfully park- 
ed cars. Conversely. 1 have 
yet to see the public safety 
vehicle drive by an illeplly 
parked student's car without 
stopping to insert a yellow 
slip under the windshield 
wiper Oftentimes, the rea- 
son for illegal parking inthe 
student lots is not just lazi- 



ness-it's lack of any legal 
place to park. 

An additional comment, I 
am one of the many who 
feel that the Harper Staff 
does not exist merely to 
' accomodate ' ' the students, 
as you pleasantly phrased 
it! I feel that the vast ma- 
jority of the staff does a 
superlastive Job and has a 
real concern of the students 
and thecollege Thebalance. 
which undoubtedly includes 
you, does not give a parti- 
cular darn Granted, there 
are also some students who 
don't care one way or the 
other also, but they too, 
are a small percent of the 
whole 

In addition, we are no long- 
er "kids' Mrs Murphy, 
most of us are not child- 
ren, but concerned, mature 
adults who have been pre- 
pared, are currently pre- 
paring or who have already 
entered that BIG WORLD 
The only difference between 
you and us is that we will 
not Just watch privileges 
being abused We will not 
Just "accept it " We care, 
even if you do not 

Finally, let me mention 
that there are innumerable 
blessings that I am thank 
ful for Every day I feel 
immeasurably Joyous that 
you are not my parent 

S/Deaisc Spicole. Statfeot 



School files 

(From page I) 



laws did not allow this ex- 
amination of school records 

The law went into effect 
November 19 but was amend 
ed December 31 The law 
allows the parent of a stu- 
dent access to his child's 
files and gives these rights 
to the student when he 
reaches 18 years of age 
Under the amendment, ac 
cess of records of colleges, 
universities, and other post - 
secondary schools is limited 

Harper was geared to al- 
low students to examine their 
files immediately following 
the November I9th deadline 
according to Dr Gary Ran 
kin. deanof student services 
A few students took ad 
vantage of the opportunity 
and did examine their files 
at Harper 

"I think they expected 
more controversial material 
than was in their files, 
says Rankin. "But in gen- 
eral, the information in the 
files at Harper is infor- 



catlon. 

"Division of Public Ser- 
vices " would include pro- 
grams in Child Development, 
Criminal Justice, Fire 
Science. Jounalism. and 
Teacher Aide "Division 

pf Allied Health " would in- 
clude programs in Dental 
Hygiene. Dietary Technology 
Medical Labratory Tech- 



mation the students them- 
selves gave us" 

Under the amended Rights 
and Privacy Act. students 
who are enrolled in a college 
or university after January 
1. 1975 may request per- 
mission to see their files. 
Students who gradutted be- 
fore that date may not have 
access to their files unless 
th«y are readmitted after the 
January 1 date. The law 
states the school is re- 
quired to reveal the contents 
of the file within 45 days of 
the request by the studertt 

Inf(H-mation in the college 



or university files may not 
be released except with the 
permission of (he student 
One disadvantage to the stu- 
dent, according to RarAin. 
is that in the past students 
cojld call on the phone and 
ask that a transcript of their 
grades be sent to another 
school "Now the student 
must come in or send in a 
written request before we 
can send their transcripts, " 
says Rankin 

Any school receiving fed 
eral funding which does not 
comply with the new law will 
lose that federal funding 



♦ «H/«BINGER % 



Editor in-Chief .... r>, .. „ ^. 

il>i>.<Fi»„ v^i. Dorothy Berth 

Ba.inr^. Man«Kcr . . . ^Tp !L '" 

Pho4o Kdftor .... ^■•'•y ^t''*"" 

Spor1« Editor .... ' ,'."**" '<"'" 

ArtKity Editor ... u Jim Jenkinf. 

PhotoRrapher. m.l^?' ^"}'"*"" 

al " .1. i> Mile* Chri<<tiHn«en 

Carto^niiriii Siimanthn BriMikman. Lw Harfman 

Brnce MacFachron 

Faculty Advlmir . . , m- a d j — 

—..^^^—^_— —_-!■■ ' Mn. Anne RodKrm 



(Turn to page 6 ) 



^, r^ll **"■ •^'*''"' Publication for the Harp«r Col- 

'S i^t L?«i;i'.. ^.'k ""^/"L' «'"— ^ *" *«• °f *« writer 

Article. and ad* for publication must be in by l\i«aday 4pm 
?i^RBTNr«'£!,r''''r°"- '^"^ "'verti.ins'ra.erc^V wri'e 
^^Vu J^ D " *" ^"^ "'^^ «^«"*«^ Algonquin and 
Roaelle Road., Pal«d„e, m. 60067. Phone 397-3000. ex t. 272 and 



February 24, 1976 



K 



H>RBINGER 



page 3 



Campus artists take top awards 




^ y^ 




Carol Wehunt said she 
wasn't nervous about winning 
first place in the recent 
Eberhard Faber drawing 
contest here at Harper, but 
her hands shock when she 
accepted the $50 check 

According to art in- 
structor Jack Tippens. the 
contest was open to art stu- 
dents at various colleges 
around the country. 

"None of our students took 
the national awards, but they 
had the fun of entering," 
said Tippens 

Other Harper winners in- 
clude Lynette Franz, 2nd, 



Janet Altmaire, 3rd; Donna 
Pangrle, 4th; Rayne Ann 
Wood, 5th; Mickey Lee, 6th; 
Darlene Simono, 7th; and 
Steven Baldauf, 8th. 

First place dinner Carol 
Wehunt received a $50 check 
and a 72 -color set of design 
markers valued at "about 
$70 " according to Tippens. 
Second place winner Lynette 
Franz walked off with a $25 
check and a 72 -color set and 
third place winner Janet Alt - 
maier received a $25 check 
and a 12 -color set of design 
markers. 



Reno Cosino night is Friday 



Arc instructor Jack Tippens makes (he presentation of the first place 
check to Carol Wehunt On the left. Rayne Ann Wood displays her 
5lh place check, while from the right. 3rd place winner Janet Allmaier 
proudly holds her check. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



Grab your shamrock 
and join the fun at 
faculty-staff dinner 



By Dorothy Berth 

Grab your partner and 
lets swing for an old fash- 
ioned St Patricks dance 

That s the theme of this 
years faculty and staff din 
ner dance scheduled for 
March 15 

Rod Adams, buildings and 
grounds, is again in charge 
of the arrangements Mem 
bers of the faculty, staff, and 
their friends and relations 
who attended last year s din- 
ner and dance termed it "a 
great success ' 

"It's an opportunity for us 
to get together on an in- 
formal basis. Rod said, 
"and have some fun " 

Some of the fun things 
planned include the Bunny 
Hop. the Hokey Poke, a Tango 
Line, a Shoe Dance and a Tag 
Dance Of course, there's 
also the dinner 
This year s annual faculty 



and staff dinner dance is to 
be held at Floyd s Restaurant 
on Route 31 between Routes 
62 and 72 and things will 
swing from 6.30 pm until 
midnight or later. 

The selection of dinners 
makes the mouth water Rod 
picked supper time to talk to 
us about the menu and it was 
an unfair advantage to take 
of a starving reporter Rock 
Cornish Hen. Shrimp, Trout. 
Roast Beef and Chicken 
Kieve are the selections 

Rod said the tickelsareon 
sale now and faculty and staff 
members should contacthim 
in room A214. ext 202 Tic- 
kets are 19 Tor dinner and 
dancing or $3 for dancing 
only Tables of six or more 
are available for re- 
servation, also 

"Tell everyone to grab 
their shamrock and come 
Join the fun. said Rod 



^Spring ennUment up': fhther 



By Dorothy Berth 

"This is the first time 
in the history of the current 
campus that we have had 
more students enrolled In the 
spring semester than in the 
fall semester." days Dr. 
Gurlen Fischer, vice presi- 
dent of student affairs 

According to figures com- 
piled following spring re- 
gistration, there are more 
than 10.000 transfer or ca- 
reer credit students and al- 
most 5,800 non-credit stu- 



dents enrolled at Harper 
We anticipate that at the 
beginning of the second 
eight-weeks of this se- 
mester, there will be a total 
of over 16. .300 students, " 
Fischer says 

Evening students account 
for 36f>f of the enrollment 
and over 311 of Harpers 
students are over 25 years 
old. Compared to last year. 
Fischer says the spring en- 
rollment increased over 311, 
for part-time students and 
over 71 for full-timers. 



rOR SALE 

I1974 Butci( Appolo Standard 
iTransinlsBioR. exceiieni condl 
Itlon New snow Urea. AM FM 
stereo radio tape player White 
with saddle interior $2.4000 
Call X34:t at Harper or t»«2 
I 47i« after 5pm 



Have you ever dreamed 
of being in Las Vegas? Well 
here's your chance. Harper 
is having a night of gaming 
on Friday. Feb 28. from 
8 p m to 11 pm . in the 
Lounge. 

For the $1 admission fee, 
you will be given $5000 gam- 
ing money There will be 
regulation size roulette 
tables and games of craps 



Over $300 in prizes will 
be given away These in- 
clude a Panasonic TV set. 
four -piece luggage set. 
Panasonic FM L AM radio, 
7 " power saw, domed hair 
dryer, 42 piece gcdd eletro- 
plate tableware set. 78 piece 
dinnerware set. 1/4" elec- 
tric drill, wine rack, pirate 
chest decanter gold decanter 
and 48 other assorted gift 
items 




haymakers 
happenings... 



After two succegiful and rocking jreari at HAYMMCKXS Ui Palatine, we are 
to aniKMice the opening of a Mcond, brand new HAYMUCTO in Wheel lf« on Tueaday. 
March >*. HIAD EAST, having Ju«t releas^l their flrat alhw. "Flat a« a Pancalw', 
will appear in Vhecling the entire openli^ week. The new club will provide the 
riacat rock entertainnent available around the country and will be presented In 
concert fajhlon. Parkin* facilities are alaoat endleei. 

Both HATMAKtRS will feature an exciting variety of bands seven nights a week 
along with the best dealt going in drinks, dancing, gasws and asaisewents, service, 

ataosphere, and lots of friendly people Both HATMAURS welcoM all age groups. 

Including 19 and 30 year olds lAOIES HICKT is Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday, when 

all ladies receive coapllaentary drink coupons at the door lach Wednesday is 

COLUeCK HISHT. Any college student presenting a valid and current school I.D. card 

at the door will drink at half price all night Thursday is AIRUXE WOHT. Ail 

airline employees presenting a valid employee I.D. card at the door drink at half 

price all night Copies of the lUIllOIS KirTIRTAIllDI are available free of charge 

at mYMAXXKS and HKAS BAST'S new album nay be purchased at either location On 

March 17, HATMAURS will help you celebrate St. Patrick's Day with <^ree green beer 
between the hours of 6:00 and 10:00 P.M. Intertainwent calendars are listed below,,. 



iSE 



Mar, ? 



"faoirrHAMr" 



PALATINE - 345 W, North«v«t Hiflhway - Village Oatit Plaia 



359 9494 



JOL 



Mar 
SUDS" 



Mar. le 

tAflcrFaNE" 



Mar, 
"ZAJ" 



?3 



Mar. 
"SOUTH 
SHORE" 



Mar. 10 
"W.D. GAS" 



l%r. 17 
"HEAVER 
& EABTH" 



liter. U 



-SUDS" 



Mar. U 
"CITY BOTS" 



I 



Mar. 
"ZAJ" 



2U 



Mar 
"HBAVEN 

«. EARTH' 



18 



JOBIL 



Mar. 5 



"SUDS" 



Mar. i; 
"CITY BOYS' 



Mar. 25 
"ZAJ" 



_miBS- 



Mar. 6 



"SUDS" 



Mar. 13 
"CITY BOYS" 



Mar. 19 
'HEAVEN 
4 EARTH" 



Mar. i£ 
"ZAJ" 



Mar. ?Q 

'HEAVEN 
4 EAPTH" 



IBI. 



. Mar. 7 
"SUDS" 



_^s^ 



Mar, a 



Mar. lU 
'CITY BOTS" 



Mar. 27 

■arony" 



Mar. n 
"HEAVEN 
* EARTH" 



Mar. 28 
"piippY" 



"SITDS" 



Mar, 15 



•CITY BOYS" 



Mar, 2 
"HEAVEN 
* EARTH" 



Iter. 

"wimr" 



vu 



WHEELING - Milwaukae Avnue & Palatina Road - WiHow Park Ptaia - 5410760 



\ MOW 



OFENIWG NIGHT 

TT.'E.'^EAY, MARCH ^ 



V..XZ 



Mar, 
"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar. 

'HEAD 

EA.-T" 



Mar. 16 

"SPACE 
COAST KIDS" 



Mar. ?3 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 

"PURE 
FUNK" 



10 



Mar. 17 

"SPACE 
COAST KIDS'" 



Mar. Cli 
"CHARIOT" 



Mar, 11 
"CUCKER" 



>ter. 18 

"SUDS" 



jm. 



Mar, 5 
"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar, li 
"'CUCKER" 



Mar, 19 
"SUDS" 



THURS 



Mar, 6 
"HEAD 
EAST'" 



JM. 



Mar. 

"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar, 13 

"SPACE 
COAST KIDS" 



Iteir. 25 
"CHAJaor" 



Iter. 26 
"M.S. FUMC" 



Mar. 20 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 27 
"M.S. PUIK" 



Mar. lU 
"SPACE 
CC*ST KIDS" 



Mar. 21 
"SUDS" 



_a&L. 



Mar. 
"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar, 15 
"SPACE 

COAST KIDG" 



fter. 28 
"M.S. FUNK" 



Mar. ?, 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 29 
"M.S. rUMC" 



c 



} 



page 



f€ 



H>I^NGER 



February 24, 1976 



February 24. 1975 



T€ 



Two Harper board seats 
open for election 



By Diane DiBartolomeo 

The annual Harper Col- 
lege Board of Trustees 
Election will held on Sat- 
urday. April 12. 1975. Two 
three- year terms are up for 
election this year. 

Lawrence Moats. 26, of 
104 W LaSalle. Arlington 
Heights, and Mrs Marilyn 
Marier. 49. at 437 S Win- 
sor, Arlington Heights have 
announced they will not seek 
r election. 

"College Boards need 
fresh blood on the board and 
new ideas, and new points 
of view because the com- 
munity Is changing." Mrs 
Marier said. Mrs Marier 
has served for one term on 
the board 

Moats was a student at the 
college when he was elected 
6 years mgp. On Friday 
February 14 he released a 
statement that he would not 
seek re-election. 



Yets chiMren 
scholarships 

ovailoble 

One scholarship is award- 
ed in each county to a child 
of a veteran of World War 
I. one to a child of a veteran 
of World War 11. and one to a 
child of a veteran who served 
at any time durtngthe nation- 
al emergency between June 
25. 1990. and January 31. 
1955 Preference Is given 
to candidates whose fathers 
are deceased or disabled 
A candidate for one of these 
scholarships must submit 
evidence of his father's ser- 
vice (Iwaorable discharge or 
photoatal thereof), and an af- 
fidavit from the father or 
mother to establish the fact 
that the candidate is the child 
of the veteran, and whether 
or not the father is deceased 
or disabled. 

The value of the scholar - 
ship is a tuition Waiver for 
four years. It may be used 
in any course of study at 
the University of Illinois at 
any of its three campuses 
Urbana -Champaign. Chicago 
Circle, or the Medical Cen- 
ter. 

The candidate must be a 
resident of Illinois and of the 
county where application is 
made Applicants who at- 
tend a high school in a county 
different from the county in 
which they reside should 
submit their application to 
the Superintendent of the 
Educational Service Region 
in their county of residence 
Children of veterans may 
compete even if they have had 
college work in the Univer- 
sity of Illinois or any other 

(Turn to page 5) 



"My responsibilities for 
running an electrical con- 
tracting business and my 
plans to attend law school 
make it impossible for me 
to effectively continue as a 
board member " Moats is 
the president and owner of 
Arlington Electrical Con- 
structional Co. Inc 

Dr Robert R Moats. 54. 
of 406 S WaPella. Mt Pros- 
pect, father of Larry Moats, 
said he will run for a seat 
on the Harper Board 

i am a candidate because 
I am strongly interested in 
encouraging the furthersuc- 
cessful progress of the col- 
lege. Harper serves a num - 
ber of viul needs in the total 
community, not only in gen- 
eral education and prepara- 
tion for careers for our 
young people, but also in 
continuing education for 
adults, said Moats 

i am interested in Har- 
per College from the point 



of view of a father of five, 
a homeowner and taxpayer, 
and a member of the in- 
dustrial community of this 
area." he said 

Dr. Moats has been an 
engineering supervisor at 
Warnecke Electron Tubes, 
Inc , in Des Plaines since 
1964 

Petitions must be filed 
between February 26 and 
March 21 Candidates can 
pick up the necessary forms 
through the office of the Vice 
President at the college. 
Monday through Friday from 
8:30 am to 4 pm. 

A Candidates Night brief- 
ing session is tenatively 
scheduled for Wednesday, 
March 26. 

College Board candidates 
must be 21 years old on the 
date of the election and a 
citizen at the state one year 
before the election, and not a 
member of a common school 
board. 



Sfitfttf pr$Hk: 



Campus police beat 

Public Safety's "news re- 
leases" show that there is 
nothing to report for six 
days, 2/8 thru 2/14 with the 
following exception: 
Feb. 11, Victim reported 
that between 10a.m. and2:50 
p.m. on same date, the bat- 
tery was taken from her auto. 

Budgei 

tommltfee 

needs 

students 

The Student Senate is 
forming a Budget Commit- 
tee which will work toward' 
allocation of Student Activity 
fees for the fall semester 

Treasurer Jackie Krolopp 
would like to have three stu- 
dents from Harper's general 
enrollment who would be 
willing to work on the com 
mittee. 

Funds received from stu- 
dent activity fees fund ath- 
letics, intramurals. the Pro- 
gram Board, the Student Sen- 

(Tum to page 6) 



H/I^NGER 



page 5 



Woloshyn sparkles as ice standout 



By Jim Jenkins 

Hockey head coach Pat 
Huffer. like almost all other 
coaches of any type, will 
tell you that one athlete does 
not a team make Especial- 
ly in the case of his Hawks 

For surters. hell tell 
you what a gung-ho. 100 per 
cent, never missed a 
practice all year kind of 
player left winger Tom Mc 
Enerney is 'He's a com- 
plete player, the type that 
the team revolves around, " 
Huffer says 

Jim Duich. the team's 
leading scorer, goalie Tom 
Dewitt. defenseman Tom 
Knechrt. center Mark Daaon. 
right wing Sven Overland 

Christian concert 
to be lielil 

The Redemption Center of 
Mt Prospect and The Upper 
Room Christian Bookstore. 
Inc are sponsoring a Chris- 
tian concert, featuring Danny 
Lee and The Children of 
Truth from San Jose. Cali- 
fornia The concert will be 
held at the Wheeling High 
School gym (seating for 
1000) at 900 S. Elmhurst 
Rd . Wheeling, on Saturday. 
Mar. 1. at 8 p m 

In 1973, Danny Lee and The 
Children of Truth were no- 
minated for a Grammy Award 
for "Best Inspirational Per- 
formance " One of their 
hit songs was ' Spread a Lit- 
tle Love Around " 

Admission to the concert 
is Free, and everyone is 
invited to attend. For more 
information, call 394-5340 



and for the n»st part the 
rest of the Harper rtister 
also come In for praise from 
the team's youthful coach, 
but like most coaches he 
reserves a special mention 
for one superior player 

"Jay Woloshyn probably 
has the most ability of aity- 
one we have." Huffer re- 
veals 'He tans a definite 
skill advantafe - he's de 
finitely the best skater, 
shooter, and the strongest 
Jay's our best player by 
far 

"If we have an enforcer 
on this team (the player 
most responsible for look- 
ing out for his comrades). 
Jay is the one. continues 
the coach 'Everybody kind 
of looks to him to make the 
big play I like to use him in 
emergencies. like when 
we're shorthanded 

"He probably possesses 
the hardest shotintheleapie 
(Skyway Conference) More 
than two other coaches have 
told me so The DuPage 
coach said to me after our 
last game with them (Feb- 
ruary 15) that he is far and 
away our best player." 

Woloshyn. who plays right 
defenseman. is one of three 
alternate captains for the 
Hawks this year, sharing 
the duties with Dason and 
defenseman Marc Walk on a 
rotating basis Huffer cre- 
dits Knecht for backing Jay 
up on defense 

"We always want to have 
a balanced defensive attack - 
one defenseman has to be 
defensive-minded while the 
other steps out and helps on 
offense a lot, he acknow- 
leges. ' ' ■ 'Tom concentrates 
on defense and backs up Jay 



so that he can go oM and 
break the puck out of our 
zone Jay gets the mo- 
mentum going a lot. but Tom 
helps make that possible 

Jay gets his share of goals 
for a defMiseman. " "I hope 
he comes back next year 
rath4r than transfers, like 
he's been thinking It would 
leave a big gap if he left " 

The future is up in the air 
for Woloshyn to be sure. 
Right now is wliat counts 
for Jay and his mates. 
th*]ugh. as they prepare to 
visit Joliet Tuesday night 
for the opening of the Re 
g ion IV tournament Al 

though Harper is expected 
to win easily. Woloshyn notes 
that "we tend to get lack- 
adaisical the second time 
we play a team, and that's 
why Joliet may be a pro- 
blem" 

At five feet 1 1 inches and 
185 pounds. Jay is a well 
packaged bundle of action 
that has played for "about 
30 teams of varying organ- 
ization " since age 10. 
He gained interest in hockey 
by attending some Chicago 
Black Hawk games, after 
which he began to work out 
and play at the Rainbow Ice 
Arena at Clark and Law- 
rence in Chicago 

All along the path to his 
current success his father. 
Joseph, has watched over 
his progress This includes 
Jay's senior year at Forest 
View High School, during 
which the elder Woloshyn was 
the head coach of a team that 
included his son. All three 
of Jay's brothers - 22 year 

(Turn to page 7) 




Heahh fair 

comes to 

Harper 

Harper College Health 
Services will sponsor a 
Health Fair on March 19. 
from 9 am to 4 p.m. in the 
College Center Lounge 

Information will be avail- 
able about a number of health 
concerns, with emphasis on 
preventative medicine Mrs. 
Rosemary Murray, school 
day nurse, says that one can 
find out about anything from 
the common cold to heart 
disease There will also be 
exhibits and information on 
mental health, family plan- 
ning and venereal disease 

Fair exhibits will be pre- 
pared by community health 
ageiKies and persons in- 
volved in Harper's health 
career programs 

Vision and lung capacity 
tests will be carried on dur- 
ing the day Blood pressure 
checks will also be given 

The public is invited to at- 
tend the free fair. 



night 
€0§K$rt uhednkd 

A bonus "University 
Night" concert, scheduled 
for 8 30 pm Wednesday. 
Mar. 12. in Orchestra Hall . 
has been added to this year s 
set of three "University 
Night" concerts 

The concert will feature 
the Swiss conductor Silvio 
Varviso with soloist James 
Tocco in a performance of 
Chopin's Pianb Concerto No. 
1 CXher works on the pro- 
gram include two first Chic- 
ago Symphony perfor- 
mances. "Photoptosis " by 
the late German 20th cen- 
tury composer Bernd Alois 
Zimmenmann. and the Sere- 
nade for Strings, by the Ital- 
ian 20th century composer 
Ermanno Wolf -Ferrari Bo- 
rodin's Symphony No. 2 will 
close the program. 

Student tickets may be 
purchased at the box office 
upon proper identification 
beginning Mar. 1. Subject 
to availability, they will go 
on sale to the general pub- 
Hc beginning Mar 5. A 
reception will follow the per- 
formance in the ballroom of 
Orchestra Hall Light re- 
freshments will be served. 



Job seminari lielping 
students find employment 



International set meets 
community families 



By Tim Birong 

If you're planning on mak- 
ing a million dollars in your 
career. Harper may be able 
to help you get started 

Starting February 27, a 
Job Seminar will be held 
It's a job placement and 
career development idea of 
director Fred Vaisvil. 

The scjninar will involve 
a series I of guest speakers 
from various employment 
education fields who, along 
with Vaisvil, will comprise 
an advisory board. Repre- 
sentatives will also be from 
the Civil Service, the Il- 
linois Employment Agency 
and from a private employ- 
ment agency. 

The seminar will be han- 
dled as a group discussion 



to help students find em- 
ployment in the related fields 
they wish to pursue Some 
of the subjects that will be 
discussed will be: What 
job markets will be opening 
in the future, Alternate ap- 
proaches to unemployment, 
how to dress for a parti- 
cular job interview, and how 
to fill out an application 
stating qualities the com- 
pany is seeking Specially 
prepared literature and 
booklets will be handed ou; 
demonstrating helpful tipsto 
employment seekers 

According to Vaisvil, the 
advisory board is going to 
be mainly that, "they're 
there to advise". If you 
have any type of employ- 
ment problem or situation, 



don't be afraid to stop in 
at the seminar. It's free 
and all Harper students are 
invited. 

"So far the response for 
this project has been good. ' ' 
said Vaisvil. "We sent out 
invitations to many students 
who have problems seeking 
employment and half of them 
have accepted." 

If all goes well and they 
get a big turnout, the semin- 
ars will continue and others 
will be scheduledat different 
times for those who cannot 
attend the 7 pm class 

So. stop by February 27 
at 7 pm (location will be 
posted) You may acquire 
an advantageous education, 
even if you're only shooting 
for 100 grand rather th^n^ 
million ^- 



By Marie Kelly 

Harper's window to the 
world was opened wide on 
campus Sunday night The 
international students met 
socially in the fireside 
lounge with families in the 
community. 

Conversations ran the 
gamut from their home' to 
their experiences at Harper 
Language was no barrier. 
The open friendliness of the 
students made personal 
communication easy. They 
have a lot to sav 

Students were from Pakis- 
tan, India. Jordan. Thailand. 
Korea, Jamaica and a visitor 
from Brazil All partici- 
pated in the congenial spirit 
of the evening 

The beautiful emerald 
velvet, gold braid handi- 
fwork, clothing of their cul- 
ture, provided a harmonious 



blend with the other clothing 
of today. 

The American host fa- 
milies who attended were: 
the Tom Irwins and the Char - 
les Hopkinsons of Arlington 
Heights; the Jerry Forbeses, 
the James Kinsellas and the 
Lazlo Pavels at Palatine. 

Host families are those 
who want to spend time shar- 
ing ideas, cultures and per- 
sonal friendships with an in- 
ternational student 

All this happened because 
of Elise Lennon s and Sister 
Lucy Edelbeck's wish to 
match the students to the 
families, to bring them to- 
gether. 

A buffet of punch and sweet 
delicacies was provided by 
the campus ministry. 

Conversations went on un- 
til late In the evening. 
Ever one agreed this was a 
good thing and it should be 
done again. 



V$ts cAMrai 

(From page 4) 



college. There is no spec- 
ial averagerequiredtforthis 
college work 

Applicants should alsoap- 
ply for an Illinois State 
Scholarship Commission 
monetary award if they be- 
lieve they might possibly 
qualify for one- -because the 



ISSC can cover foil tuition 
and fees, while the Children 
of Veterans Scholarships 
covers tuition only. 




ROTC offers 
scholarship 

The ROTC Department at 
Northern Illinois University 
reports that up to $3,800 is 
available to Harper Com- 
munity College students that 
elect to enroll in ROTC at 
Northern HarperCommun 



ity College can award three 
ROTC scholarships to stu- 
dents enrolling In Army 
ROTC at one of the four 
sute schools hosting the 
program However, the big 
payoff is the $100 per month 
(tax free) payment made to 
all juniors and seniors en- 
rolled in ROTC 

Students transferring to 
Northern that desire ad- 
ditional information about 



the ROTC program, its bene- 
fits, and obligations should 
contact Bill Wendling. Fi- 
nancial Aids. Rm. A -364 

As mentioned above these 
scholarships are available 
at four state institutions 
These schools are Univer- 
sity of Illinois. Chicago Cir- 
cle or Champaign- Urbana. 
Northern Illinois Unlveraity. 
and Western Illinois Uni- 
versity. 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 

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H/R6INGER 



February 24, 1975 



Nelson 'transports listeners to Vienna' 



By Heidi Johnson 

Picture yourself in Vienna, 
at the time Beetlioven was 
friends witti the Archdulce 
Rudolph, and France was 
invading Vienna. Rudolph 
has decided -to leave for his 
own protection, and Beeth- 
oven is sorrowful, but awaits 
his joyous return. This is 
the background to Beeth- 
oven's Sonata in E-flat Ma- 
jor, Op. 81a, which is done 
in three moevments (Les 



Adieux, L'Absence, and Le 
Retour). As the piece was 
played by the Austrailian 
pianist Allison Nelson in 
concert at Harper, on Feb. 
1 1 , the audience was taken 
back to Vienna As the mu- 
sic changed moods from 
heavy and gloomy to light 
and spirited, one could al- 
most Ijear the coach depart- 
ing, Beethoven saying good- 
bye, and becoming filled with 
ecstatic joy at the Arch- 
duke's return. As the mu- 



GILENQ4R 

ON CAMPUS 

Tuesday, Feb. 25 
Film, 'Serpico ', 12 noon. E-106 
Solar Energy Forum, 8 pm. A- 242 

Thursday. Feb 27 

Bible Discussion Hour. I p m . F-307 

Friday, Feb. 28 

Reno Casino Night. 8pm. Lounge 
Reconciliation Mass. 12 noon, E 106 

NEXT WEEK: 

Diary of Adam L Eve' . Harpers Wind Ensemble 
& Jazz Concert, aod 'Deliverance"! 

OFF CAMPUS 

Saturday. Mar. I 

Danny Lee & the Children of Truth. FREE Christian 
concert, sponsored by the Upper Room Christian Book- 
store li The Redemption Center of Mt Prospect Con- 
cert to be held at Wheeling High School. For more In- 
formation, ph. 394-5340 

Saturday. Mar. 8 
Helen Bonny will lead a workshop on using taped mu- 
sical programs and guided Imagery to explore creative 
potential. At Oasis Midwest Workshop fee is S-SS 
For more Information, ph 266-0033 

MUSIC 

Feb 27 
Johnny Winter. Auditorium 

Feb 28 
Alliota. Haynes & Jeremiah. 

Mar 1 

Dave Brubeck. Auditorium. 

Mar 7 
John Browning, Auditorium 
Four Seasons. Arle Crown 

Mar 8 

Ferrante It Telcher. Arle Crown 

Mar 9 
Queen. Auditorium 

Mar 12 

J Gells Band. Auditorium 



at Ratso's. thru Mar I 



sff builds, the joy s«>emed 
to flow from Ms. Nelson's 
hands as they flew up and 
down the keyboard. 

Despite the cold drafts in 
the room, one could sit back 
and relax, marveling at Ms. 
Nelson's accuracy, tech- 
nique, and the feeling she 
puts Into the music. Be- 
fore you know It. you are 
out on a lake (Debussy's 
■Reflets dans Leau ") You 
hear a brook or fountain, 
or maybe it's raining gently, 
and then you remeber Its 
coming from the piano, with 
the help of Ms. Nelson Her 
fingers ripple across the 
keys as swiftly as water in 
any brook. 

These two examples did 
not even make up half of the 
concert, but they represent 
the over- all view. 

Ms Nelson has the ability 
to transport you anywhere, 
at her fingertips. 

ReoigamuHon 

(From page 2) 

nology. Nursing, and Oper- 
ating Room Technology 

Major objections so far 
have been to name changes 
"But. ' Birkholz said, 'we 
are excited about the re- 
action, enthusiasm and ac- 
ceptance to some kind of 
change" 

Mget 

<Froiii page 4) 

ate. Radio station WHCM. 
the Harbinger newspaper, 
campus clubs, and allother 
student activities and pub 
Hcations at Harper It Is 
the responsibility of the Bud - 
get Committee to allocate 
these funds based on the 
needs of the various or- 




(Photo by Samantha Brookman) 

Play auditions coming up 



The Harper Studio Play- 
ers, directed by Mary Stav- 
er, speech Instructor, are 
holding auditions for Thorn- 
ton Wilder's. "Happy Jour- 
ney ", adapted for Readers 
Theatre Auditions started 
Feb 20 and will continue 
through Feb 25 Call ex 
448 or come to room F304 
for further information This 
play will be booked for re- 
tirement homes 

The Players are also 
working on the play "Red 
Riding Hood and her 
Friends " Open auditions 
will begin Monday February 
24, to Friday February 28 
This play is a farce on the 
old fairy tale For further 
information leave a message 
for director Paul Caldarola 
in Room 304. Building F 
Times for these auditions 
are 330 to 6 30 p m , Mon 



ganlzations and clubs 

Interested students should 
contact Jackie Krolopp by 
leaving a message at the 
Student Activities office. 
Rm A3.17, or they may at- 
tend the next Senate meeting 
on Thursday. February 27 In 
Boardroom B. on the third 
floor of "A' building. 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than mon&Y 




[late Tuet. Feb. 25 

Place E106 



Time 12 noon-2:30 P.M. 

Admission $ .50 each 



For juttt14t, intact: 

Yes *te have fine quality 
Xtiamondsfor $148 And on up 
to $3 000 You II find then in any 
one ol our stores And you li 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, w* never high pr«««ur«. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully LooK at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ash as many questions as 
you liKe We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 
reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love and a little 
bit of money, we have the right 
diamond for you 



lliilliindK elcn^'IcTN 

Sincc1910 

119 N WdlMsh (at WashinRf<)n)/lvenirc"en Pld/d/lal»ehurst/W.«Kiit«.|d 



day to Friday The play 
will be booked in grade 
schools 

An original play by Dave 
Chapman, 'Smart Bug," is 
in the planning The student - 
director will be Frank Hala- 
tek 

The major spring product- 
ion, scheduled for May 2.3. 
will be announced so<Ni. Au- 
ditions will be open to all 
students, faculty and suff 
The play will be staged in 
the college TV studio 

The Players are also 
pleased to announce a stage 
make-up lecture and mini- 
wo lie shop, conducted by Ed 
Meekin. noted Chicago 
make- up artist [tete. time 
and place will be announced 
soon. 



rs^ho iown 1h«7iii»v»aiK 
hiSt 1 >n qafunihytune . 




ins>i« k«c«uje Mh)rrow 
v* t lh« btq Ut ttit! 




r<o<my h»i tottw rtf'vy >ooWn9\ 
\ fto da WMi • hattk' But mt 1 
Hot 1*nny. bfc«ur« jh« had ( 
iCUrn M?rCS for b#uer N 




MEMBER 

P»nny Karnjrd 

■A\<^^i r«d cum 

NCTIS htiore ih<? 
bigtffffi 



WALOENBOOKS 

Moodficld Mall 
SchaumtMfg 




February 24. 1975 



K 



H>I^NGER 



The Harper Pom-Pon squad is all smiles as they move merrily to 
the beat of Elton Johns 'Grey SealV at halfil me of the final Hawks' 
home basketball game. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



I 



Wthshya 

(From page 4) 



old Jeff, 17 year old Jim 
and John. 12 - have also 
played hockey 

Jay i s pleased with his 
performance this year, but 
says that he would like to 
go somewhere else next 
year If he doesn't and 



stays at Harper, he wants 
to have "a super year' so 
that he can get a scholar - 
shp to some other school 
the year after 

Woloshyn Is also pleased 
that a lot of people have 
shown interest In the Ice- 
men this season, saying. 
It's a big boost for morale 



Basketball 

(From page H) 



had generally been a heart- 
breaking year After the 
action. Including a post- 
game fight, was over, head 
coach Roger Bechtold said. 
' I know you wouldn't say so 
after looking at our record, 
but if you forgot the won- 
loss column we've played 
some pretty good basketball 
They were fired up and 
determined to win At prac- 
tice the other night you could 
see It might happen in spite 
of the odds. " 

The game was a tight one 
all the way. A significant 
factor was that the Hawks 
surged into a 33-30 lead at 
I the half, after trailing 29-26 
with 132 left in the period 
Miller stole the ball twice 
for layups while Steve Sch- 
midt added another It had 
become Harper's custom in 
previous games to falter 
near the end of the first 
half, so this was a welcome 
turn-around. 

The Bulldogs had two 
things going for them in the 
second half First, they had 
out-rebounded Harper 24- 9 In 
the opening period. Second, 
they played a tough 1-3-1 
zone defense that for a while 
stymied the Hawk attack 
These two factors were 
neutralized. however, as 
Harper eventually managed 
to drive on the t)ase line 



for layups and close In shots 
The rebounding was closer, 
but the Bulldogs still had a 
19 12 edge 

The turnover situation was 
the big key. as the Hawks 
forced 25 Thornton turn- 
overs throughout the game, 
while letting the Bulldogs 
steal the ball from Harper 
only 10 times 

The biggest turnovers of 
all were saved for the end 
To get his team moving as 
they trailed by six as the 
game wound down, Chris 
Mielke scored 4 straight 
baskets over a 5-mlnute 
stretch Then Loughman hit 
a jump shot after a steal 
to cut the Thornton lead to 
one. Wally Butman contri- 
buted another theft secotids 
later, as his basket put the 
Hawks in front to stay. 

Miller's 3-polntplaycame 
moments later and Harper 
had its fourth victory Mil- 
ler noted afterwards that 
Loughman s pass was right 
where it should have been. 

Loughman was Harper's 
leading scorer with 18 
points, including a 4-4 per- 
formance at the free throw 
line Miller had 17 points. 
Mielke had 13. and Gary 
Davis added 10 along, with 
some key rebounds. Mike 
Pittman was the games lad- 
ing scorer with 24 points for 
the Bulldogs, followed by 
Julius Patterson with 18. 



to see all the people in the 
stands You don t want to 
go out and lock like a fool 
I was surprised to see the 
number of girls who come. 
It's surprising that they go 
In for It 

Because at his being re- 
garded as the premier play- 
er on the team, Jay hopes 
that his being publicized 
more than other individuals 
on the team does not cause 
problems 

I hope this wont affect 
the team's current relation- 
ship and attitude towards 
each other, not only for up- 
coming games, but also for 
off the iceconduct.' hesays. 
You have to play as a 
team all the time One per- 
son can t do it all by him- 
self • 



page 7 




Hockey 



(From page 8) 

After the referees and 
teammates had untangled the 
Buc net. the Buc goalie. 
Duich and the five o'clock 
hatchetman. Harper's lead- 
ing scorer found himself with 
a penalty shot opportunity 
This time he couldn't be 
stopped by anyone but Salt- 
er, who failed in his efforts 
to intercept the slap shot 
released by a charging 
Duich -< Duich scored from 
short range again, with help 
from Marc Walk and Bass 

Four minutes Into the third 
period. Knecht shot his goal, 
with assists from Duich and 
Mike Passaglia. which gave 
Harper a 7-2 lead. Beloit 



had scored twice to close out 
the second period and they 
went on to score twice in the 
third against De Witt's re- 
placement. Mike Mattox 

Duich put on his "hat " 
as he blazed home a 25 -foot 
slapper from Woloshyn. 
Woloshyn waited until only 
seven seconds were left in 
the game, at which point he 
scored unassisted to get his 
"hat " and a final 9-2 de- 
cision 

We really went out and 
did a physical job, ' said a 
satisfied Huffer "We have 
more talent than we've been 
showing Since the last time 
we played Beloit (and lost 
6-4), w^ve improved "as a 
team by atxHit 40 per cent." 



Forward 
Chris MIelk* 
lets off siean 
before shooting 
a free throw 
against Thorn - 
tea. Mielke 
had 13 
points 
In Harper's 
foorlh vic- 
tory. (Photo 
by L«e Hart- 
man) 





•A 



Hawk goalie Tom DeWitt comes up with a big save against DuPage. 
Defenseman Marc Walk lends a hand. (Photo by John Korn) 



J^ 



^-vi 



page 8 



f€ 



H>1%INGER 



February 24. 1975 



-r* 



y-^ 



Icemen prepare for 



V 



crucial tournament 



By Jim Jenkins 

The hockey team has com- 
pleted its regular season 
schedule, and now the play- 
offs are challenging the pre- 
dominantly first -year squad. 

Joliet will be the Hawks 
first opponents February 25. 
at Joliet starting at 7 p.m. 

Joliet is the poorest team 
in the Skyway Conference, 
and Harper has beaten them 
twice this season. Head 
Coach Pat Huffer said "they 
simply don't have the 
horses," but he is wary of 
an upset If the Hawks beat 
Joliet, they will return home 
to Randhurst Ice Arena to 
play the winner of the Du- 
Page -Triton first round 
game. 

In preparation for the 
playoffs, the icemen humble - 
ed Beloit, 9-4 on February 
14 and lost to a tough De- 
Page team the next evening. 
7-2. Both games were play- 
ed at Randhurst. 

The first period of the 
February 15 game gave all 
indications it would go down 
in history as the "Day After^ 
St Valentines' Day Mas- 
sacre " DuPage boasted a 
well-rounded scoring attack 
that netted them five goals 
in the first 17 minutes 

Several penalties by Har- 
per hurt. The only saving 
grace was a Sven Overland 
tip -in of a Tom McEnerney 
wrist shot at the 14 11 mark. 

Down 51 at the outset 
of the second period. th> 
Hawks stopped standing 
agsinst the boards and let- 
ting the Chapparrals pump 
bullets into them The de- 
fense adjusted its mistakes. 
and after L4irry DiMaggio 
acored an imassisted goal for 
DuPage 32 seconds into the 
period, the visitors did not 
score again until 12 59 of the 
third stanza, when DiMaggio 
lit the lamp again 

On offense. Harper never 
really got going against a 
tight Chap defense McEn- 
erney scored the team's only 
other goal at 6:23 of the final 
round He was assisted by 
Cris Bass 



Sportswriters 



needed 



The spring sports season 
is rolling around and now is 
the time the Harbinger 
sports department must 
search for writers, We need 
writers to cover men's ten- 
nis, women's tennis, and in- 
tramurals. 

If you want journalismex- 
perience for the future, or 
just want to see your work in 
print, or are just a sports 
fan interested in writing 
come to the Harbinger of- 
fice in room A -367, or 
call extension 272 



On Valentine's Day, Har- 
per did a little massacring 
of its own with the Beloit 
Bucaneers being the victims. 
Jay Woloshyn and Jim Duich 
both had three- goal hat 
tricks, Mark Da son had two 
and Tom Knecht had one. 
Goalie Tom DeWitt only gave 
up two goals in two periods. 

Woloshyn scored his first 
two goals in the first period 
with assists from Knecht and 
McEnerney on the first and 
Buzz Wolflin and Bass on the 
second. Sandwiched between 
these scores was a slap shot 
by Overland that hit paydirt, 
with the assist going to Da- 
son. 

Dason. with an assist from 
Knecht scored another goal 
on a wrist shot from close 
in to stort the second period 
scoring but Duich was the 
big hero for the Hawks 

Early in the period. Duich 
found himself and the puck 
swooping down on Buc goalie 
Mike Salter with nothing but 
several feet of Ice and air 
separating the two; plus a 
stick that intentionally thrust 
at his feet at the last sec- 
ond by a Beloit defender 

(Turn to page 7) 




The bench during the Thorn- 
ton game. (Photo by Lee 
Harlman) 



Classified ads 



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miles Call George after 6p m 

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FOR SALE - MOTORCYCLE 

1972 Triumph 650 cc 3.000 
miles Call 259 7560 ask for 
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FOR SALE 

1972 Datsun 510 sedan Radial 
plys still on guarantee Standard 
transmission Incredible MPG. 
excellent body $1200 firm 
Contact Karen Kenes In F.1,14 



BE A PARTTIME BARTENDER 

Train in one week' Flexible 
class ^urs' Free Job place 
ment assistance' Financing 
available Meet new people' 
Call Mr Tardi. .392 5516 at 
Northwest Bartending School, 
intersection of Hwy 53 and Al- 
gonquin Rd . Rolling Meadows. 
Illinois 60008 




Mike Passaglla (7). Tom Knecht and Jay Woloshyn come out to help 
teammate Chris Bass as be tangles with a Beloit player. (Photo by 
John Kom) 

Cogers stun Thornton: head 
for playoffs at Randhurst 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper basketball 
team ended their season with 
a pressure -packed win. 67- 
63. over the vis ting Thorn- 
ton Bulldogs on February 18 

The Hawks will take a dis- 
mal, but somewhat mislead- 
ing 4 22 record into Tuesday 
night's. February 25. Region 
IV Tournament matchup with 
Wright at Malcolm X Col- 



lege The game will start 
at 6 P M Malcolm X is at 
1900 West Van Buren in 
Chicago 

The key play of the tight 
game with the Bulldogs came 
with 46 seconds remaining 
when Mike Miller caught a 
long pass from Steve Lough - 
man. charged the Thornton 
basket for a layup and two 
points and was fouled hard in 
the process Miller then hit 



on a free throw to Ice the 
game at 65-59 

The victory was a pleasant 
way for Harper to end what 

(Turn to page 7) 



SCHWINN 



TALENT SEARCH 




Wonts you! 

K.D.R. is searching for new talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work. Whether your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! If you're look- 
ing for a place to express your talent, 
you're looking for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 

Throughout the month of February in 

our Elgin Studio, 1 320 Dundee Avenue. 

For appomtmcnt Call K.D.R. Recording A Productiom. 

69S-2798 




Gfl morp out ol tilf 
on a SchnKinn 



Wa'ra inviting you to join with thou- 
sand* of ottttr* wfto arc (•tting mort 
out of tift t>y ratfitcovcrlng th« cxcita- 
mcnt and tttrillt of cycling on a n«w 
Scliwinn lightwtigtit bika wittt gaar«. 
Whan it comat to cycling — Schwinn 
— the quality nama in bikat — is tt>a 
leader. Whan it comet to tarvica — 
call on u«. Not only do we assambla. 
ad|U>t and fit every Schwir.n we aall. 
but offer a free 30 day service citack 
up as well. Stop m soon, and let us 
show you the exciting new Schwinn 
Una. 



Schaumburg 
Schwinn 

882 772S 

1228 N ROSEILE RD 
SCHAUMBURG 



r 



V/ 



**> 



t 



W'mds pky knf«c m C^m^s 



Strip roofing off T' building and overturn veJiicie 










•ji^>» M9tJC^ V^T*^ 



Plastic strips, sheeting, and Insnlatioa are ripped from 
the roof of "P" building. (Harper sUff photo) 



By Dorothy Berth . 

Winds whipped across 
campus Tuesday, February 
25, and students and worl(-« 
ers had to dodge debris 
as the roofing material was 
ripped off 'P' building 

Pieces of broken plastic 
strips, torn sheeting, and In- 
sulation were pulled from the 
rocrf of the new music wing 
and blown across the court 
toward "F" building There 
were no reports of anyone 
being li\iured byflylngma- 



terials. 

Two secretaries In the Hu- 
manities office on the third 
floor of "A" building were 
sitting at their desks near 
windows which overlook "P" 
building. 

"All of a sudden," they 
said, "there was this loud 
ripping sound and we looked 
out and saw what looked like 
the whole roof of the build- 
ing flying through the air ' 

Public Safety personnel 
were quickly on the scene 
and directed pedestrian traf- 



fic around the danger area. 

Several large sheets of 
loose material were left 
hanging from the one side of 
the music wing until Public 
Safety officers and Grounds 
employees got on the roof 
and pushed the strips to the 
ground. 

People who were on the 
ground or who were looking 
out of nearby windows could 
Imagine the force of the wind 
as It threatened to push the 

(Turn to page 4) 



TE 



H/4RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 22 



They're out for blood- 
schedules set for two drives 



March 3. 1975 



There will be a student 
blood drive sponsored by the 
Vets aub. on Thursday. 
March 6th and Friday. March 
7th The blood drive will 
be hekl in room A241 on 
Thursday and in room A242 
on Friday 

According to Scott Stick. 
vice president of Harpers 
Vets Club, all students who 
can donate a pint of blood are 
encouraged to do so. 

"Its painless" and is 
again being handled by the 
Blood Services. Inc.. "one 
of the top blood service or- 
ganizations in the state." 
says Stick 

During the Vets Club's 
first blood drive last April, 
they drew 200 pints of blood 
and 256 in their drive last 
September. The goal this 
semester is 300 pints of 
blood. 

The blood is held at a 
blood bahk for use at any 
time during the year by any 
Harper student or member of 
their immediate family 

"With the price of blood 
between $35 and $50 a pint, 
it makes sense to donate If 
possible," says Stick 

Stick said the Vets Club 
is asking students to make 
this semester's blood drive 
a success. "They can give 
the gift of life," says Stick. 
" they can give blood!" 



The John Flanlgan Me- 
morial Blood Bank is due 
for a refill The memorial 
was sUrted when John Flan- 
lgan. a Harper instructor, 
had open heart surgery and 
iw«ded blood. 

The bank Is for faculty 
and staff to uke care of 
any need for blood they may 
have. 

Melwal Reese Hospital. 
Chicago, will do the physical 
Job. without charge, as a 
service to the bank. 

There is an opportunity 
for Harpers nursing stu- 
dents to volunteer for the 
work of taking histories of 
the donors They can con- 
tact Sue Stldger. Chair- 
person of the Drive. Room 
D207 or phone 397- 3000, ext 
351 

All full time Harper em- 
ployees, administrators, fa- 
culty and classified person- 
nel may participate as a 
donor. 

The Immediate family of 
Harper employees, parents, 
parents-in-law, grand- 

parents, grandparents - 

in-law will be covered by 
the bank. 

This small investment of 
one pint of blood a year 
gives an excellent return in 
health benefits to many who 
may need it 

All this will happen in A 
bldg. Rooms 241 and 242. 
between 10 am. and 1:45 
p m . Monday, March 24th 




Noon eflfeitoinfflenf 

features "Dioiy of 

ildom ond fve' 



Alpha -Omepi 
Players in 
scene from 
"Diary of 
Adam and 
Eve." 



Three seats open on Senate, 
(leadline noon March 12 



The failure of Mark Kar- 
affa to attend three meet- 
ings without giving a reason 
for his absences opens a 
third vacancy on the Student 
Senate 

Last week Pat Hill resign- 
ed because of a heavy work 
load and Mike Suzzi was re- 
moved for the same reason 
as Karaffa 

These three vacancies will 
be filled on March 13 Any 
Harper student, full or part- 
time, who will be attending 
the full spring semester, is 
eligible to apply. 

Applicants must be free 
on Thursday afternoons from 
12.30 to at least 3 pm for 
Senate meetings They must 
also be willing to spend ap- 
proximately five office 
hours a wedt talking to stu 
dents on campus and must 
attend all Senate meetings 
and committee meetings 

Applicants must have pe- 
titions signed by 100 stu- 



dents, and must sign a Dec- 
laration of Candidacy Peti- 
tions are available at Stu- 
dent Activities. A337 and 
completed petitions must be 
returned there by noon 
March 12 

Applicants must attend the 
Senate meeting at 12:30pm 
on Thursday. March 13 in 
Boardroom B. on the third 
floor of "A * building At 
that time they will be ques- 
tioned regarding their can- 
didacy Senators will be 
elected and seated the same 
day 

Mget Commhtee 
needs meoAers 

Nominations for the se- 
lection of members for the 
Budget Committeeof the Stu- 
dent Senate are still open, 
and arty student interested is 

(Turn to page 2) 



A musical by the writers 
of "Fiddler on the Roof" 
is The Diary of Adam and 
Eve", which is being pre- 
sented on Monday. March 3 
at noon in the Lounge 

This musical is the first 
sh(w by Jerry Bock and 
Sheldon Hamick to have 
reached Broadway after 
their epochal triumph with 
"Fiddler 

The Alpha -Omega Players 
of Texas will present "The 
Diary", which Is based on 
the famous short story by 
Mark Twain. 

Alpha -OmegB Players is 
a national tdurlng repertory 
theatre company. 

At Harper. Wally Wbit- 
worth and Shelley Russell 
will be portraying "those 
ancestors of us all" at a 
time when they were dis- 
covering the wonders of Eden 
and each other, and trying to 
make up names for all the 
objects they met. Kerry 
Phillips will play the snaky 
fellow who interested Eve 
in that apple. 

Nine lilting songs carry 
the action in this sketch, 
including the famous ditty 
of Eves, questioning "Why 
Do I Love Him?' 

As the production is being 
sponsored by Harper's Pro- 
gram Board, there will be 
no admission charge. 



) 



/I 



r — 



"X 



page 2 



T€ 



H>I%INGER 



March 3, 1975 



EDITORIAL 



'Sikaf V9k9s' tpmk whk llitk kmrts 

"Sileitt Voices" is a booklet put out by the Hearing 
Impaired Program at Harper and contains a sampling 
of writings by deaf students 

Dr. Chatherine E. Kalbacher, Harper's instructor of 
tlie Hearing Impaired, says "These glimpses into the 
minds and memories of young deaf people are offered 
to interested readers on behalf of other deaf children 
who may not be as able to speak for themselves, or 
as willing." 

Annelyle Turner is a graduate of Evans ton High 
School and has been writing poetry since she was ten 
She has given us permission to publish one of her 
poems in the HARBINGER. We thank her for letting 
us share Just a small portion of her feelings of what 
it is like to be deaf and to still be trying to gain an 
education at Harper. 



MY FIRST DAY IN COLLEGE 




I broke doim and cried 
At Eventide 
To think 
There would be 

someone there 
Who cared 
To interpret for 
Deaf 
Me 
For it never was before 

Knowing that 

I wouldn't be 

Deprived of 

What was being said 

In class each day 

That there was a way 

Something I never had 

Back in my high school days 

When all that time 

It was as if I had 

Committed a crime 

Trying to find ways 

To understand 

But no one cared 

To lend a hand 

In either 

Beautiful swift movements 

or 
Scrawled handwriting 

It was frightening 

To know 

That no one cared 

If only someone had 

I would have been 

Spared 

Much agony and grief 

It would have brought 

Relief 

To have known 

What was going on 

Way back then 

Long ago 

No one seemed 

To understand 

The deaf 

So no one cared to 

Lend a hand 

It was by 

Struggle 

Sorrow and 



Command 
I somehow 
Made it through 

That is why 
I broke down aiKl 
Cried 
At Eventide 
Because 
It was 

Thrilling and 
New to me 
To see 
That rinally 
People Cared 
That you 
Were there 
To tell me 
What was being said 
With both your mouth 
and hand 

That I 

No longer had to 
Rack 
My mind and brain 
No longer had to 
Sit in pain 
That I would know 
After so long 
What was going on 
Because you were there 
To translate everything 
By both mouth atid hand 
Then I knew that I 
Was no longer 

A foreigner 
In my own land 

I was 

Happy to see 

That finally 

People seemed to 

Understand 

That the Deaf 

Can HEAR 

Through 

A Caring 

Loving 

Hand 

— Annelyle Turner 
1974 



Chinese students in Tien An Men Square. Peking. 



HUppfR, 




t( Ate. 












r "'|- ■IliTi.y 



(Coot, from page 1) 



welcome to run for one of 
the three openings 

The voting for the three 
positions on the committee 
is tentatively scheduled for 
the next Senate meeting, 
which will be held this 
Thursday. March 6. in 
A 242a at 12:30 p.m. No- 
minations will be accepted 
up until the voting 

Interested students should 
contact Jackie Krolopp by 
leaving a message at the 
Student Activities office, 
room A 337. or they can 
attend the next meeting and 



get in the running at that 
time 
The primary responsibility 
of the Budget Committee is 
to allocate student activity 
funds to the various Harper 
organizations and clubs ac- 
cording to the needs of the 
groups and the money avail - 
able. The committee must 
be organized now in order 
to make the allocations 

In the upcoming Thursday 
meeting, the Senate is also 
scheduled to decide whether 
the future Student Repre- 
sentatives to the Board of 



Dr. Lockwood 
coordinates 
China Day 

Friday, March 7, will be 
China Day on campus The 
event will be coordinated 
by Dr. Richard Lockwood 
of our humanities staff, who 
recently toured Mainland 
China under the auspices 
of the US - China Peoples 
Friendship Association. 

Harper students, faculty 
and staff, as well as in- 
terested members at the 
community, are invited to 
share the experiences of Dr. 
Lockwood and a number of 
other Chicago area residents 
who have recently returned 
from China. 

Two major sessions are 
scheduled for China Day. 
one from 9 a.m. to 11 am. 
the other from I p.m. to 
3 p m . both in E - 106. They 
will feature a panel of China 
visitors who will discuss 
various aspects of life in 
China and siK)w slides There 
will also be a short film 
and response to questions 
from the floor 

The hour from 11* am 
to noon will be devoted to 
special interest groups Ed- 
ucation and the development^ 
of political consciousness 
will be the topic in A 241; 
the position of women and 
children in present-day 
China will be discussed in 
E-107. and health and medi 
cal care will be discussed 
in the Board Room 

Chinese food will be ser- 
ved in the cafeteria from 
noon to 1 pm Chinese 
books, periodicals, art work 
and artifacts will be on dis- 
play in the Lounge and a 
recurring tape/slide pre- 
sentation will be shown in 
the pit area 



Trustees will automatically 
become a memtter of the 
Senate with full voting pri- 
vileges upon election to the 
board by the student body 



^ »H/«BINGER 




irti( 



Norper presenfs onoffter 
side of iRA question 



Due to the Editorial in the 
February 24 issue of the 
HARBINGER, there will be a 
speaker on campus who op- 
poses the Equal Rights 
Amendment (ERA) 

Darleen Dagenhardt, 

president of the "Right to 
be a Woman" organization, 
a state group opposing the 



ERA, has scheduled a speak- 
er for this Friday, March 7. 

Speaker Patricia Tow- 
bridge will present opposi- 
tion to the ERA on March 
7 from 1 to 3 pm in rooms 
A241 a, b and c The meet- 
ing is open to all, the admis- 
sion is free. 



Having read your article 
that appeared in the January 
27tii issue of the HARBING- 
GER. we wish to thank you 
and all those who assisted 
in helping the ducks who 
visited your pond 

If every person would show 
this kinc^ss to the silent 
creatures the world would 
be a better place for all 
of us. 

Thanks again to all of you 
good Harper people. 

s/Colette Faber 

volunteer 

The Fund for Animals, Inc. 

200 East OnUrio St. 

Chicago, Illinois 



Editor-in-€hi«r Dorothy Bfrth 

ManafftnR Editor RobrHi Meit/rr 

Buiilnp«« ManagCT Mark PreteninK 

A««t. BuninfHiM M«naKer Cathy Eakiim 

Pho«o Editor John Korn 

Sport* Editor j|,„ Jenkln* 

Ac«vit> EdUor Heidi Johnson 

Photoip^aphrrfi Mikr Chrl«tian<ieii 

fcmantha BriMtkman, !,«• Hartman 

CartooniatB Laura Ortoleva, Andy Cirton 

Staff: Wane DiBartolpniFo. Kim FoiOk. Siir Hawkins. Marie 

Kflly. Mart> Master*. Frederick Mirskv. Vahi-k- 

Neuman. MUe Fusello. Cathy Aldana. Sue Racf. 

BrHce MacEachron Tim Birong 
Fanill, Advisor Ms. Annr RodRers 



The HARBINGER it the shident publication for the Harper Col- 
lege campus community, publUhed weekly except during hoUdayi 
and final oiams. AJI opinions etpresMd are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, its admlnistratton, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 pm 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertisliw rates, caff or write 
HARBINGER, WUIiam Ralney Harper College. Algonjuln and 
RoseUe Roads. Palatine, III. 60067. Phone 397-3000, ext. 272 and 
460. 



March 3. 1975 



H 



KMRBINGER 



pago 3 



ERA: 'Equality of rights 
uniier the low' 



"Equality of rights under 
the law shall not be denied 
or abridged by the United 
States or by any State on 
account (rf sex." 

This is ERA, thepropceed 
Equal Rights Amendment to 
the United States Coistitu- 
tlon It will take effect two 
years after it has been ra- 
tified by 38 sutes The 
amendment has already been 
ratified by 34 states. Illinois 
is not one of them 

The amendment will go be- 
fore the Illinois legislature 
for consideration sometiiiie 
during the next few weeks. 
On February 19. Mrs Ann 
Beyer. ERA district coor- 
dinator and member of the 
Illinois Board of the Amer- 
ican Association d Univer- 
sity Women, spoke on the 
aooeodment at an ERA in- 
'OFHistion forum ijere. 

Mrs Beyer said. "ERA 
provides that sex should not 
be a factor in determining 
tlw lepil rights of men and 
It recognizes the 



fundamental dignity and in- 
dividuality of each human 
being." 

MFS. Beyer emphasized 
that ERA applies only to 
govermenui actions. Pri- 
vate relationships between 
men and women will not be 
affected. Each sute legis- 
lature will decide bow its 
laws should conform with the 
underlying principle of 
equaUty under the law. 

ERA will require Federa? 
state and local governments 
to treat each person as an 
individual. States have the 
primary responsibility for 
enforcing tlie amendment by 
revising laws in conflict 
Coogress expects two 
tUngi to hapftMi if the 
amendment is adopted: laws 
which are truly beoeHclal 
•111 hs sat t sads d to protect 
both suns; laws which are 
truly restrictive and dis- 
criminatory will become null 
and void. 

Mrs Beyer stressed 
Uiroughout her talk how 



--0ILEND4R-- 

ON CAMPUS 
Monday, Mar. 3 

Alpha -Omeffi Players presem "Diary of Adam & 
Eve", musical comedy, at 12 noon, in the Lounge,free 
Wilderness Camping Minicourse starts Tues 12 noon- 
2 pm . Boardroom C. so register today in A -336 
Lithuanian Egg Decorating Minicourse. Mar 25 A 27 
12 noon-2 pm . A-242A Learn to make Intricately 
decorated "lace -like" eg^ from hardbolled eg^s. 
Register A-336, all minicourses are free to enrolled 
students 
Tuesday. Mar. 4 

Harper Wind Ensemble L Jazz Band Concert 8pm 

Lounge, free 

Wedpesday, Mar. 5 

Transcendental Meditation Lecture -an introduction on 

the techniques at T M as taught by Mahariahi Mahesh 

Yogi, in A-241a. at 2 and 4 pm Free and open to the 

public 

Thursday, Mar. 6 

Student Senate Mtg , 12:30 pm . A-242A 

Bible Discussion Hr . 1 p.m., F-307 

Friday. Mar. 7 

Film, "Deliverance". 8 pm . E-106 Limited to 

Harper students, faculty It sUff, plus one guest 

each 50C «»- • 

China Day. 9 am 3 pm, E-106. featuring discus- 
sion on various topics, Chinese food from 12 noon to 
1 p.m. in the cafeteria, plus literature and artwork 
in the Lounge. 

NEXT WEEK: 
Ice Cream Social, Choir L Orchestra combined con- 
cert. Stewart Udall lectures on energy & environ- 
ment. It Winter Consort concert 

OFF CAMPUS 
Friday, Mar. 7 

Chicago City Theatre Company presents the premiere 

of the Joel Hall Dancers Joel Hall is a noted jazz 

dancer, choreographer & teacher at Northeastern 

Illinois University The performance runs thru Mar. 

W Parker Auditorium. For info. 



9, at the Francis 
ph. 528-0435 
Saturday. Mar. 8 
"Festival of Arts 
Jr. Women's Club 



, sponsored by the Mt. Prospect 

Chicago area artists will display 

paintings, sculpture, woodworking, stained glass, metal 
craft, jewelry, textiles and pottery There will also 
be demonstrations, plus two folk guitarists and a 
puppeteer to entertain the children. At Mt Prospect 
Country Club, from 10:30 a.m. - 6 pm The 25 cent 
donation at the door will go to an art scholarship fund. 



necessary she thiiAs the 
Equal Rights Amendment is 
to all Americans She said, 
"despite progress in recent 
years, persistent patterns (rf 
sex discrimination continue 
to exist " Changing each 
law. she said, would take 
years and this amendmem 
will abolish all legal dis- 
crimination against women 
by Federal, state and local 
governmertts at once 

Opponents to the amend- 
ment say that the 14th 
Amendment to the Constitu- 
tion guarantees "equal pro- 
tection of the laws" andUiM 
already says what the Equal 
Rights Amendment is saying. 
Mrs Be^er said only once, 
in 1971, did the Supreme 
Court strike down any law 
which discriminated against 
women She said the Court 
has never held definitely that 
the 14ih amendment Includes 
sex discrimination and they 
have never heki that sex 
discrimination is "sus- 
pect " ERA will provide 
uniformity in the Interpre- 




Mrs. Ann Beyer. ERA District Coordinator (Photo by 
John Korn) 



tation of women's rights 
and responsibilities by the 
courts, thereby removing 
much of the present liti- 
gation in this ares from 



the discretionary power of 
the courts, she said 

A question and answer 
period was held near the 
end of the half hour forum. 



Strike Hridik fosr span Hm 



The Harper Intramural 
department hopes bowlers 
are tired of the conventional 
bowling game If so. they are 
Invited to stop in at the Hoff- 
man Lanes. Mondays from 1 
to 3 pm from March 3 
through April Each week 
will feature a different type 
contest. 

The proposed schedule 



shows March 3 • low ball; 
March 10 - Scotch doubles; 
March 17 - best baU; March 
24 - boomeraiw; April 7 - 
Head pin; April 14 - no- 
tap. April 21 - 3-6-9; Ap- 
ril 28 Faculty -Student 

Trophies will be award- 
ed 

For further Information or 
questions call ext. 383. 




haymakers 
happenings... 

Aft«r ti» •ueiMasftal and rocking years at HAYNUODIS In PalatlM, »• ar« proud ' 

to winounc. the opening of a second, bran) new HATNUCXltS In Wheeling on Tuesday, 
Narch k. WAD EAST, baTlng Just released thslr first albu.. "fUt as a Pancaked 
•111 appear in Mbeelli^ the entire opening »iek. The new club will provide the 
finest rock enUrt*l«»ot avalUble around the country and will be presented la 
concert fashion. Parking facilities are al»st endless. 
,_- "^1'.**??*"'® ""^ feature an e.cltlng rmritty of bvtds seven nights a week 

t^Jf?^ ,'o . ° • "' f*-**"*^ P^JPl* Both mnMCXItS welcow all age groupi, 

in 11^ ' "^ ^ y.*r Old. lADIlS mom is Sunday. Monday, and TuHdly. Shin 

^,,i^ !!^'^^'* co.qp.llj..ntary drink coupons at the door lach Mednesday Is 

,^f?. J.,*^ college student presenting a valid and current school l.D. card 

at the door will drink at half price all night Thursday Is AIRUW jaCMT. All 

airllae es^iloyees presenting a valid eaployM l.D. card at the door drink at half 
'T ™r,Si*^'« ••'^*'*'**' °^ *''" !"•»»« imnAISW are available free of charge 

illr^T^r:?^.^*^.?^? nev Ibu. av be purch—d at either location On"^ 

Jtorch 17, HATNAXXltS will help you celebrate St. Patrick's Day with free green beer 
between the hours of 8:00 and 10:00 P.M. Kntertalwsent calendars are listed below.... 



— an — 

Mar. 

"lacHTHAm' 



PALATINE 

ndM 

Mar. 
"SOUTH 

sMorac" 



Mar. 9 
"SUDS" 



3 



346 W. Northwwt Highway - Village Onit Plata - 360-9404 

KB 



>ter. 



"SUDS" 



Mar. 16 
'TAICERIHE" 



Mar. 23 
"ZAJ" 



Hsr. 10 Mar. 11 

'w.D. OAs" "cinr boys 



MB 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 17 
"HEAVEN 
A EARTH" 



Mar. 2U 
"ZAJ" 



Mar 
"HEAVEN 

* EAjrm 



18 



"ZAJ" 



25 



Mar. i; 
"CITY BOYS' 



Mar 

"HEAVEN 
* EARTH" 



19 



TBUBS 
Mar. 

"SUDS' 



OL. 



Mar. 13 
"CITY BOYS" 



. Mar. 7 
"SUDS" 



Mar. lU 
"CITY BOYS" 



j34X_ 



3 



Mar. 8 



"SUDS' 



Mar. 
"ZAJ" 



26 



Mar. ?0 
"HEAVEN 

i EARTH" 



Mar. 27 
"BUDDT 



Mar. 21 
"HEAVEN 
* EARTH" 



Mar. 28 

"BUDDY" 



Mar. 15 
'CITY BOYS" 



Mar 

"HEAVEN 
i EARTH" 



?2 



Mar. 2<3 

"BUDDY" 



\ 



SUN 



WHEELING - Milwauk- Avwnu« & Palgtin» Road - Willow Park Plaza - 541O760 



I MM» 



OPEHIWG WIGHT 
TUESDAY, ►•UCH h 



Mar. 

"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar. l6 

"SPACE 
COAST KIDS" 



Mar.. 23 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 

"PURE 
FUWC' 



TUES 



Mar. 

'rlEAS 
EAST" 



Mar. 11 

"CLICKER" 



Mar. 17 

"SPACE 

COAST KIDS" 




—382. 



Mar. 

"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar. 12 

"CLICKER" 



THURS 



Mar. 
"HEAD 

EAST" 



tfcr.. 18 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 25 



Mar. 19 

"SUDS" 



Mar. 26 



Mar. 13 
"SPACE 

COAST KIDS" 



_OL 



Mar. 7 
"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar. 20 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 27 



"CHARIOT" I "M.S. nm" "M.S. nm" 



Mar. Ik 
"SPACE 
COAST KIDS" 



-S&Z. 



Mar. 6 
"HEAD 
EAST" 



Mar 

"SPACE 
COAST KIDS" 



15 



Mar. 21 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 28 
"M.S. FUNK" 



Mar. 
"SUDS" 



Mar. 29 
"M.S. FUTK" 



> 



V 



»J 



1. 



^-, 



^ 



page 4 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



March 3, 1975 



March 3. 1975 



General Assembly scholarships available 



XT* 



"^Hyf^lNGER 



paO« 5 



Each member of the Il- 
linois General Assembly 
may nominate from his dis- 
trict each year four students 
for two-year scholarships to 
the University of Illinois and 
to any of the other state 
colleges or universities. 
The scholarship is in the 
form of a tuition waiver for 
two years. 

State Representative Eu- 
genia S. Chapman. Arling- 
ton Heights, announces she 
will award the above schol- 
arships to high school and 
community college gradu- 
ates residing in a desig- 
nated northwest suburbw 
area. 

This area consists of the 
following townships of 
Cook County: All ofSchaum- 
burg and Elk Grove, parts 
of Maine (bounded byUak- 
ton. Wolf and Thacker 
RoadB), WheeUng in Ar- 
lington Heights, and Pala- 



tine (bounded by Palatine 
Road, Northwest Highway, 
Smith Street, Quetin Road, 
Illinois Road and Hicks 
Road). 

Students must have high 
school or c(Hnmunlty col- 
lege supply complete trans- 
cript, including all test 
scores such as College 



Boards, National Merit, and 
American College Test. 

Application forms should 
be completed and sent to 
Hon. Eugenia S. Chapman, 
no later than March 27, 
1975. 

To apply, contact Fred 
Vaisvil, Room A363, ext. 
247 for an application. 




Clean- up operadons begin. (Photo by John Kom) 



100 new bestsellers are in the library 



By Cathy Aldana 



About four weeks ago Har- 
per's Library subscribed to 
the McNaughton Book Plan, 
whereby the school maintains 
a collection of one hundred 
new best sellers on a rental 
basis. The books include 
fiction, non- fiction, bio- 
graphies, mysteries, and 



Harper Jan Band and Wind 
fnseinbfe perform Tuesdof 



Some works by Woody 
Herman. Bill Cowling, and 
others from the Maynard 
Ferguson - Stan Kenton li- 
brary, will be featured by 
Harper's Jazz Band, along 
witli some contemporary 
ptooM by the Wind En- 
semble, at the concert on 
Tuesday. Mar. 4. The con- 
cert begins at 8 p.m.. in 
the Lounge, and it's free 
'Fire and Rain". "Blues 
for Polland ". and 'Wild 
Wind " are sonw at the types 
of pieces to be played by 
the Jazz Band, under the di- 
rection of Mr. David Hans. 
Hans is a member of the 
Harper community and 
band director at Barring- 
ton High School The Jazz 
Band consists of some Har- 
per students, community 
members and local high 
school students. 



The wind Ensemble . under 
the direction of Dr. Robert 
Tillotson. will perform Ro- 
bert Jager's "Chorale and 
Toccata ". The piece is 
basically "model"; with the 
Chorale theme transformed 
slightly as it movee from 
section to section and con- 
cludes with the full band 
In contrast. the Toccata 
combines the modal themes 
and quartal harmonies into 
a lively showpiece. 

Other numbers featured 
by the Wind Ensemble in- 
clude the first movement 
from "Concerto for Band", 
by the contemporary British 
composer Gordon Jacobs: 
"Elegy ". by John Barnes 
-Chance and "Garland En- 
tree March", which is a 
standard military street 
march by Karl King. 



YoliRtMr court experieRce 
opens for slvdeits 



The Cook County Special 
Bail Project was set up in 
1970 as a means to keep in- 
dividuals from imprison- 
ment before their trials and 
to reduce overcrowding in 
the Cook County correction- 
al facilities. 

The main purpose of this 
service is to provide veri- 
fied information about the 
defendent's community ties, 
employment, family contacts 
and stable residence, and to 
provide legal representation 
at the bail hearings. 

All court personnel are 
volunteers. At present, there 
are over 150 para -legal per- 
sonnel and 40 volunteer law- 
yers. Law students from the 
five Chicago - area law 



schools also participate in 
this bail project. 

A volunteer has two main 
duties, to interview and to 
verify. An interviewer would 
get information from thede- 
fendent before his trial and 
the verifier would then call 
to make sure the information 
was correct. 

On March 9, a group of 
students from Harper will be 
going to the court for volun- 
teer experience. Anyone 
interested in the court ex- 
perience can Join the trip 
which is sponsored by Cam- 
pus Ministry. For further 
informalEion, call Mary 
Irwin, 255-3973, or check 
in the Student Activities Of- 
fice, A -336. 



science fiction, and are lo- 
cated in the section near 
the card catalogues 

Because of the anticipated 
large demand for these cur- 
rent titles, ttie loan period 
is limited to one week. To 
assure the availability of 
these popular selections 
Harper faculty, administra- 
tion, and students are sub- 
ject to a 25< per day over- 
due fine Waiting lists with 
names and phone numbers 
will be kept and individuals 
wishing to read a bock which 
is checked out will be no- 
tified on its return to the 
library 

Each month ten books will 
be returned to the publisher 
and ten new best sellers will 
be selected by a special 
library committee The 
committee includes Fran Di- 
onisio. Ruth Birkhead. and 
Betty Peterson They will 
be happy to receive your re- 
commendations on book 
selections. 

These ere some of the 
beat sellers available in the 
Harper Library collection 
Many others will soon be 
evaUaMe lUas Rona by 
Rons Barrett Jaws by 
Benchley All the Presi- 
dent's Men by Bernstein 
and Woodward. More Joy 
(unillustrated) by Comfort 
Something Happened by Hel- 
ler All Things Bright and 
Beautiful by Herriot The 




fcT 



Ifesul 




''••f you riynk lor 

10 9UKM fou in 
undciland'ng and 
•pprvciating con 
*#^*0Of»*y ftnd 
_ cia«<c nootk. 




•■■I 
I Mw prnn v^^Mn CM! • 



0«nn|M<«HM 



Mora than 200 tittat 
available at: 




BOOKSEIXER 



fc 



034SWeadfMd 

SehaumtMirt 



J 



Memory Book by Lorayne 
and Lucas. The Rhineman 
Exchange by Ludium The 
House of a Thousand Lan- 
terns by Victoria Holt Tin- 
ker. Tailor, Soldier. Spy 
by Le Carre. The War Be- 
tween the Tates by Lurie. 
The Seven- P«r-CeBt So- 
lution by Meyer The Sacred 
and Profane Love Machine 
by Murdoch Centennial by 
Michener Alive by Read. 
These and 84 more titles 
make up the n^ ""Best Sel- 
ler " collection 



(Coot, from page 1) 






Faculty Staff Dinner 



/^ 



reservations due ) 

Dinner reservations for 
the March 15 faculty- suff 
dinner dance must be made 
by this Friday. March 7 
Rod Adams, buildings and 
grounds, is taking care of 
arrangements 

Tickets for dinner are $9 
per person Dance tickets, 
which may be purchased 
through March 14. are also 
available from Adams in 
room A214. ext. 202. 



Public Safety officer off the 
roof along with the roofing 
material. The strips were 
soon disengaged and floated 
to the ground. 

"We will have to wiat un- 
til the weather warms up be- 
fore we can have new roof- 
ing material put on." says 
Robert Hughes, director of 
the physical plant. 'The ma- 
terial used must be appli - 
ed in warmer weather " 

Hughes said Wednesday 
was spent making sure of the 
"water tight integrity " of 
the building 

In another wind -related 
incident. Public Safety Ca- 
det Cathy Andres was drlv- 
)ing on campus in the three- 
wheeled vehicle when the 
wind flipped it over on the 
side She was later taken 
to the hospital where X- 
rays disclosed some torn 
ligaments in her left leg. 




TALENT SEARCH 




Wants yowl 

K.D.R. is searching for new talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work, Whettter your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! If you're look- 
ing for a place to express your Ulent, 
you're kmking for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 



our Elgin Studio, 1 320 Dundee Avenue. 
For appointmcfrt. Call K.O.R. Recording «< Productions. 

1798 



Muddy Woters still blues king 



By Tim Birong 

A typicaj sell-out crowd 
gathered at Harper Friday 
Feb. 21 at 8 p.m to see a 
not so typical perfori,:ance. 
Muddy Waters, one of the 
most famous blues artists 
entertained the crowd to a 
spectacular, lively show. 

As an added attraction. 
Mighty Joe Young and his 
rock -blues band played also. 
Decked out in silver and 
gold studded denim , Joe 
and compel^ lit the at- 
mosphere on fire. Going 
from slow blues to harder 
songs from newly -released 
" Chickenhead" album. The 
backup crew really set the 
stage for Muddy Waters and 
his bend 

After Mighty Joe and a 



short break, the Muddy 
Waters band continued the 
evening playing two solo 
songs before the entrance 
of the main attraction 

Fast guitars, hammered 
piano, a tuned harmonica 
and Muddy 's voice showed 
that the black man can still 
claim the title of "Blues 
King" "MoJo Woman" and 

"Kansas City " along with 
other songs from past and 
not yet released albums 
really brought the followers 
alive. 

When the origin of his 
name came up ""Let"s 

say it"s a nickname from 
when I was a kid " explained 
the star who's real name is 
McKinley Morganfleld . 

"everyone seems to ask that 
same question. 



"I started my first band 
back in 1947 and began play- 
ing the harmonica at age 9, 
later I picked up the guitar 
at age 17 " he said "that 
was back in Mississippi" 

As many people re- 
member. Muddy Waters re- 
cently appeared on the 
Soundstage program. His 
band also appeared which 
includes guitarists Bob Mar- 
guin and Luther Johnson Jr. 
While Willie Smith played 
drums. Calvin Jones bass. 
Jerry Portney harmonica 
and who could forget Pine 
Top Perkins pounding the 
piano keys. 

At^^eo. Muddy Waters 
proved that in 1975 he can 
still entertain and is one 
of the best musicians still 
in the business. 




Taste the fear of "Deliverance" 



Muddy Waters works out a blues lick in the college 
center lounge. (Plioto by Samantha Brookman) 



CWbge thy provMts 

mmrnmOnOm Im uUnStvfS 



The excitingly tense and 
absorbing drama. "Deliver- 
ance", win be shown on 
campus on Friday March 7, 
at 8 p.m., in E- 106 

Novelist James Dickey ad- 
apted his onm "Deliverance" 
into the forceful screenplay 
which stars Burt Reynolds 
and Jon Voight The film 
foUoers four businessmen on 
a weekend canoe trip down 
a primitive river about to 



be destroyed by a massive 
dam project Only one is a 
rugged outdoor sman, the rest 
are contented suburbanites, 
paddling along with awkward 
inexperience 

The peaceful camping trip 
takes an abrupt turn There 
■sis rape, murder and death 
in the Whitewater rapids be- 
fore the survivors reach 
their destination and begin 
to comprehend the bruul 



horror they have endured 
The Los Angeles Times 
said of Deliverance". (It) 
is an absolutely first-rate 
piece of moviemaking You 
can taste the fear and hear 
the hammering hearts. It 
is an uncommonly admirable 
undertaking" 

Admission to the film is 
limited to Harper students, 
faculty and staff, and one 
guest, for 50 cents each. 



The counseling center will 
present a "College Day", 
on Wednesday. Mar 12. from 
10 a m to 3 p.m., In the 
Lounge 

College Day is being co- 
ordinated by Joyce Stevens. 
Kathy Hummel and Susan 
Deahr to provide information 
about transfer procedures. 

Representatives from ap- 
proxlmalaly 55 to 60 col* 
leges sad nniveraitioa, 
■laialy from the Midwest 
area, will be oa campus 



to talk to students about 
transferring, admissioo, 
programs available, fi- 
nancial aid, and any other 
questions students might 
have. 

Each school repr«iented 
will have a table in the 
Lounge to provide pamphlets. 

This will be an opportunity 
for students , especially 
sophomores, to talk to re- 
presentatives and obtain 
literature about the schools. 




CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 

$2.75 per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto. Ontario, Canada 

(416)366-6549 

Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 

Cannpus Reps, required. Please write. 



MMMI 



■J 



> 



J" 



page 



6 



M 



H>f^NGER 



March 3. 1976 




TAMftv 

Aft sMNtos 



kmf 



(Photo by John Kora) 



Illinois- Universe Pageant deadline March 24 



Some girls dream of be- 
coming Ml88 U.S.A. Last 
year, Karen Morrison of St 
Charles, Illinois, won the 
Miss Illinois/Universe title 
in Decatur and went on to 
become Miss U.S.A. Karen 
will return to participate 
in and will crown the win- 
ner of the 1975 Miss Il- 
linois/Universe Pafeant. 

The 1975 sute pafeant 
will be held in St. Charles. 
Illinois. April 4-6. at Pheas- 
ant Run Lodge. Girls enter- 
iag the pageant most be be- 
tween the ages of 18-28. 
never married, and most be 
a resident of Illinois for at 
least six months. 

Judging is based on in- 
dividual interviews with a 
prominent panel of Judges, 
swimsuit competition and 
poise and appearance com- 
petition in evening gowns. 
There Is no competition 
based on talent. 

Since the pageant lasts 
three days, meals and hous- 
ing will be provided at 
Pheasant Run to sponsored 



candidates. Sponsorship is 
not a pre -requisite for en- 
tering, however, unsponsor- 
ed candidates must pay a 
nominal amount for their 
hotel accomodations, meals. 
and banner 

The winner of the 1975 
Miss Illinois /Universe 
Pageant will receive a $100 
cash award. a complete 
wardrobe and paid tr^ to 
Niagra Palls. New York, la 
May for an opportnaity to 
compete for the title of Miss 
U.S.A. and that $15,000 cash 



award. Awards will alao he 
given for Best Costame, Best 
la Swlmsait, Best la Evealag 

Gown, Miss Plxable (most 
photogenic) and Miss Amity. 
All females interested in 
entering who meet the re- 
quirements, should contact 
Student Activities, A-336, 
ext 242. for more infor- 
mation, or write to Miss 
Illinois/ Universe Pageant 
Productions Co , 434 W 
Downer Place, Aurora, 111 
60506 Entry deadline is 
March 24. 1975. 



MfrtsfAif 



(Coat, from page 8) 

out occurred from the be- 
ginning was because of the 
resignation of last year's 
coach. Norm Lovelace, this 
coach wasn't 
July. Thus we 
the possibility 
new prospects 
from the nearby high schools 
who let out in June 

"We'll be okay in the '75- 



year 's new 
hired until 
lost out on 
of attracting 



«^ COME JOIN US 




Many of your friends, and 
pOMibly a few of your rivals, 
fiave joined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus, right 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out. 

Want to look us over before 
you |oin? That's fine, we'd 
like to show you around 
We re a bit proud of where 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 



81 as N. SPAULOINO AVENUE 
CMICAOO, ILLINOIS •0«aS 



Spring T«rm bagin* 
March ,10th 



NAMt. 



Aooeess- 
ZIP 



.PMOMf NO 



PLEASE 

SEND 



G CATALOG 
□ VIEwaOOK 




G FINANCIAL AID FOLMH 
O APniCATlON 



'76 season," commented 
Gelch "Lovelace has now 
established himself and in- 
coming prospects for the 
new year will be assured 
of success " 



Head 
Fo€>d 

etn > HiAn h«le you ntwtk lor 
roufMIt m literature TtMf r* 

miIMn By •■parti 
lo guMi* you in 
unMratantfmg m>« 
■pprvcisbng con- 
lar'Vra^ Sfld 
CItwic r«o««K 
0<«y« ar 




■C4aV(v apv ra aiVfMNf ais Hf 
Oitimq m* pati t4 y—n Chu • 
Nolai ria* uma ma. i¥»aOB nnt 

More than 200 titles 
available at: 



WALOENBOOKS 
Woodf M4d Mall 



fc 



J 




(Photo by John Kom) 



Zoology sfkNfeifs ¥i$h mrtwn (•ifir 



By Bmce MacEachroa 

Students in General Zoo- 
logy classes st Harper re- 
cently visited the Crab- 
tree Nature Center in Pala- 
tine The Center is an 
eleven hundred- acre site 
owned and operated by the 
Cook County Forest Pre- 
serve District 

The visit included a talk 
and guided tour of the area 
by a Forest Preserve nst- 



urallst, who explained to the 
students how winter weather 
affects the local plant and 
animal life, including the 
Center's own large flock of 
ducks and geese. 

The Crabtree Center, 
which is locatad on Palatine 
Road just aaai of Route 62. 

has two miles of hiking and 
cross- country skiing trails, 
and is open daily to the 
public. 



Say "I love you " 

with more love 

than money. 




Pof |uat t14S. tn fact: 

Ves we have fine quality 
diamonds for Si 48 And on up 
toS3.000 You II find them in any 
or>e Of our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives l>y 

First, we rtever high pressure. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection in your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Secortd. since 1910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 
reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love, and a little 
bit of money, we have the right 
diamond for you. 



llirflHndM 



•lewelors 

Since 1910 



119 N WalMsh (at Waihingtonj/EverRrwn Pta/a/lakehursf/Wntx«ielH 






March 3, 1975 



«H>«BINGER 



page 7 



Harper announces Male heart attack risk i^^inp"^ f^^^ ^^^ 

m 2/19 Obscene Phone Call - 

Student Achievement 
Award winners 



factors to be probed 



By Dorothy Berth 

Winners in the 1974-75 
Student Achievement Rec- 
ognition Program were an- 
nounced Monday. February 
24. They are Nelson Rob- 
bins and Margaret Wright 

Robbins, 31, a resident 
of Chicago, is married and 
has four children. He is the 
first person in the history 
of his family who has ever 
atulned a higher education. 
Robbins will receive a de- 
gree in Legal Technology 
from Harper this spring and 
plans to attend Law school 
in the fall. 

Mrs. Wright, the mother 
of eight children, married 
early and worked to put her 
husband through school. Now 
she is attempting to follow 
through on some of her own 
career goals. Mrs. Wright 
hss been accepted for the 
1875-76 Nursing Program 
at Harper and is currently 
takli« preparatory courses 
here. 

According to William 
Wendling. campus coordtn 
ator for awards program, 
.there were nine males and 
14 female applicants, and 
one winner was selected in 
each category. 

The award is s peaao r ad 
by the ContinenUl Bank in 
Chicago and is designed 
to recognize students who 
hsve made noteworthy 
achievement toward their 
career goals and have 
demonstrated leadership 
qualities through participa- 
tion in campus and commun- 
ity activities. 



Robbins and Mrs Wright 
will receive $100 each They 
will compete in March in 
the district competitions and 
if they win. will receive 
$250 awards They will be 
in competition with winners 
from the other 47 commun- 
ity colleges in Illinois. 
Twelve finalists will be se- 
lected from the district 
competition and they will 
compete in the state finals 
in April for two $1,000 cash 
awards 

"I'd like to give recogni- 
tion to more than the two 
winners." said Wendling. 
"and if I'm coordinator next 
year perhaps Harper could 
give some kind of certificate 
or award to the runners- 
up. There were some truly 
qualified people in this com- 
petition." 



What are the heart attack 
risk factors? Males between 
the ages of 35 and 57 
are invited to attend a 
screening session on Wed- 
nesday. March 19 at Harper 
A check will be made of 
blood pressure, cholesterol 
and smoking habits free of 
charge Participants will re- 
ceive a report of findings. 



and if they wish, a report will 
also be sent to their physi- 
cian Based on the results, 
it Is possible to participate 
in a long-term program to 
prevent coronary heart di- 
sease. 

Appointments may be 
made with Health Services. 
A362. ext 271 The screen- 
ing is also opento the public 




Tradi- 



(Com. from page 8) 

Jump, and Brian Walther - 
6th in triple Jump, his sec- 
ond event 

Lee Jewett established a 
new school indoor record 
In the 600- yard run with a 
1:194. which was only good 
for 7th place Coach Nolan 
was pleased by the perform- 
ance of his team, compris- 
ed mostly of first year stu- 
dents, many running their 
best time for their indoor 
events 

The team Is preparing now 
for the National Champion- 
ship on March 7 and 8. 
which will end the Indoor 
track season 



Itrtramoral coordinator Roy Kearns (standing on the edge 
of the pool) watches the ball flash past his face in some 
tough water volleyball action. (Photo by Rose Adamczyk) 

WMkr voleyfcol tmmey sAedM 



The finals of the water vol • 
leyball tournament will begin 
this Wednesday. March 5. 
at Arlington Park Towers in 
Arlington Heights 

Six teams will compete in 
the action to be concluded 
Wednesday, March 12 
Squads representing Har- 
per's Bizarre. Sophonwre 
Nurses Club. WHCM radio. 
Program Board. Physical 
Education Majors and the 
Intramural Sports Board will 
battle for first place 

In semi-final action on 
February 26. the Intramural 
Sports Board demolished the 
Seekers 15 2. the P E Ma 
Jors beat the Operating Room 



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Technicians' 15-11; and the 
Program Board defeated the 
Student Senate 15 10 

Three other gam.3 were 
played. Harper's Bizarre 
tore part the Spread Eagle 
Ski Club 15-4; the Sopho- 
more Nurses Club polished 
off the Junior American Den- 
tal Hygiene Association 15- 
5; and WHCM edged the 
Christian Scientists' 15-12 



2/19 Obscene Phone Call 
victim reported she had re- 
ceived a phone call from of- 
fender who stated he was 
conducting a survey on be- 
half of Harper College. 

2/19 Suspicious Person - 
victim reported that one 
white nuile with a camera 
approached her and asked 
her to pose for some pic- 
tures While taking the pic- 
tures he asked her to pose 
nude. Upon refusal he stat- 
ed he would let her see the 
developed pictures so she 
could change her mind. She 
refused. 

2/20 Burglary - victim 
reported the theft of his wal- 
let from his unlocked auto 

2/21 Theft victim re- 
ported that between 1:15p.m. 
on 2/20 and 8:00 a.m. on 
2/21 a Tlmex watch was 
stolen from his office. 

2/21 Possession of Alco- 
hol by Minor - at 10 30 p m 
minor was found possessing 
alcohol on campus and was 
turned over to the custody 
of his parents. 

2/21 Possession of Can- 
nibus - at 8:54 pm of- 
ficer found offender to l>e in 
possession of marijuana and 
papers After conflscatlonof 
marijuana offender was told 
to leave the campus 

2/21 Lost Person - at 
lllSpm subject, appearing 
to be disturbed and nervous, 
came Into station stating he 
could not find a ride home. 





Krcxh's 8^ 
Brentano's 



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page 8 



«H>«BINGER 



March 3, 1975 



i 



Cagers end losing season 
witlp playoff loss 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper basketl}all 
season ended as it had be- 
gun, with a rough defeat at 
the hands of the Wright 
Rams, 78-60, at Malcolm X 
College on Chicago's south 
side on February 25. 

The lo6S came in the open- 
ing round of the National 
Junior College Athletic 
Association sectional tour- 
nament, and left the Hawks 
with a fiml season mark of 
4-23 Harper had opened 
the season last November 
19 against Wright, and the 
final score had been aimost 
Identical. 79-60 

Wright led from the outset 
of the game, but the Hawks 
only trailed 37-32 at the half 



in spite at the Rams "edge 
rebounding." The Rams of- 
fense was erratic as they 
committed 13 turnovers, but 
Harper worked patiently for 
good shots. 

Things fell apart for Har- 
per a few minutes into the 
second half, as the Wright 
defense tightened and their 
offense became more con- 
sistent. The Hawks were 
saddled with poor free throw 
shooting, and were unable to 
pentrate the Ram defense as 
well as they had in the first 
period. 

"The big difference," 
says head coach Roger Bech- 
told. "was in the first half 
we penetrated for the good 
Inside shot, while inthe sec- 
ond their defense was better 




Gary Davis fires a long one in his final game with the 
Hawks against Wright. Oscar Towne can't stop him. 
(Photo by George Wurtz) 



WnsHk§ 



^just you and your opponent' 



By Tim Birong 

The Harper wrestling 
team really wasn't a team at 
all this year It was more 
like three individual win- 
ners that carried the school 
name for a whole season 

William Nash. Robert Fis- 
cher and Erik Nickerson 
were the only contestants 
for Harper. 

Nash, 134 lb class and 
Fischer, 150 lb . both took 
third place as individuals 
in the Skyway Conference 
Nickerson couldn't compete 
beqause of injuries. As a 



team, the school is ranked 
seventh in the Tournament 

These are th'e only wrest - 
lers who wrestled out of 
a starting count of twelve 
"Those that dropped out 
were Just uninterested, 
weren't willing to sacrifice 
or just couldn't find the 
time." said Athletic Direc- 
tor. JohnCelch Wrestling 
is different than any other 
sport, because when you- 
're out there, it's just you 
and your opponent, no one 
else." 

The reason a small turn- 

(Tum to page 6) 



and we rushed, our shots." 

Rebounding continued to be 
a big factor, as Wright had 
a game total of 48 compar- 
ed to Harper's 29. The Rams 
also made 34 of 55 field 
goal attempts, while the 
Hawks only made 25 of 72. 

Guard Arthur Sutton was 
the game's leading scorer, 
as he poured in 25 points 
for Wright Forwards Oscar 
Towne and Charles Starrs 
pitched in with 20 and 17. 
respectively 

Wally (Pretzel) Butman, 
playing in the place of foul- 
ridden Steve Loughman for 
much d the game, was Har- 
per's leading scorer with 15 
points. 11 of them inthe first 
half. Late in the opening 
sunza, he almost single- 
handedly kept the Hawks; 
offense in gear, as he scor- 
ed five baskets in a row. 

Chris Mlelke had nine 
points for the losers, follow- 
ed by Bob Fifield and Mike 
Miller with eight each. Gary 
Davis. Dave Zare and ^eve 
Schmidt each hadsU. while 
Loughman had two Mike Roy 
and Pat Broderick also play- 
ed in the closing minutes. 

Butman. Loughman, Roy. 
Broderick aiK} Doug Doppke 
will all probably be back 
next year when Bechtold 
tries to establish a winning 




Chris Mlelke scores a layup against Wright, as Charles 
Starrs and Oscar Towne give fatile chase. Harper 
lost the playoff game to the Rams. 78-60. (Photo by 
George Wurtz) 



team He was particularly 
pleased with Butman's per- 
formance in this final game. 



Trackmen qualify for 
Nat'i Indoor Championship 



By L«« HartasB 

Cosch Bob Nolan is doing 
well this year trying to pro- 
duce a good track team Jun - 
ior college athletics are 
rather uncertain, as he's 
never assured of returning 
athletes from previous 
years. 

Coach Nolan is handling 
the situation well this seas- 
on, as five of his trackmen 
recently nualified for the Na- 
tional Junior College Ath- 
letic Association Indoor 
Championship This meet 
will be held at the Univer- 
sity of Missouri on Friday. 
March 7 and Saturday, 
March 8. 

The Region IV qualifying 
meet was held Saturday. 
February 22. at the Cham- 
paign-Urbana campus of the 
University cf Illinois. Lin- 
coln Land ran away with 
the total team score with 
149- 1/2 points and also es- 
tablished a new national rec- 
ord in the 300- yard run of 
30 2 seconds by Jerry Thom- 
as 

Harper placed sbcth in a 
field of twelve competing 
schools with a team score 
of 33 points. Harper actual- 



ly did quite well considering 
they have almost no indoor 
track facilities on which to 
p-actice 

Of the members qualifying 
for the Nationals. Steve 
Drake participated in two 
of the events Drake helped 
to qualify the mile relay 
team d Drake. Phil Fiore. 
Rick Reithal. and Larry 
Mennes The relay team 
placed third with a time of 
3 306 

Drake established a new 
school indoor track record 
qualifying him 2nd in sute 
with a 1:579 in the half 
mile run The fifth qualify- 
ing member is Brian Wal- 
ther, who placed 2nd in the 
pole vault event 

Other team members with 
good performances were Don 
Idsteln - 3rd in pole vault: 
Wally Traze - 3rd in triple 

(Turn to page 7) 



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travel. FVrfect summer job or ca- 
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.SEAFAX, rJept. 0-6. P.O. Box 
2049. Port Angeles, Washington 
96362. 



noting that Butman seemtKl 
to have been the most im- 
proved during the course of 

the SMUKN) 

"Even though our record 
was unimpressive, we play- 
ed good basketball consider- 
ing our limitations (including 
the lack of a big man). ' 
says Bechtold. 'The players 
cooperated and were enthus- 
iastic in spite d all the 
losses, and that's saying a 
lot because it would have 
been easy to complain " 




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Former Secretary of Interior lectures on 

environmental crisis 





TC 



Stawari Udall 



Stewart Udall, former 
Secretary of the Interior, 
will present the lecture, 
"The Energy /Environment- 
al Crisis," at Harper March 
12. 

The program will begin 
at 8 p.m. in the college 
center. Public admission 
is $1.50 for adults and 75 
cents for students. Harper 
students and staff are ad- 
mitted free with I.D. card. 

Stewart Udall, Secretary 
of the Interior under Presi- 
dents Kennedy and Johnson. 



has been a leader of the en- 
vironmental movement for 
more than a decade. While 
in office, he updated the 
conservation philosophy and 
programs of the past to meet 
the challenge of the sixties. 

Since 1969. he has con- 
tinued his environmental 
work as an author and lec- 
turer, and in the founding 
of Overview, an environ- 
mental planning firm 

Udall is the author of 
Agenda for Tomorrow and 
The Quiet Crisis. For two 



years he co-authored a na- 
tionally syndicated column 
on environmental issues 

Udall says that national 
waste and greed must be 
stopped, or it will stop us 
He proposes a re -orienta- 
tion of American life, from 
new lifestyles to the end of 
all-electrip homes to the 
building of "bicycle paths and 
efficient mass transit sys- 
tems 

Additional information is 
available at Student Ac- 
tivities, ext 242 or 243 



H/4RBINGER 



William Ralney Harper College. Algor>quin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 23 



March 10. 1975 



Lockers!! Some available on first come 
basis starting March 10 



^3 



Scholarships guidelines set 



By Peg O'MaUey 

Many students have asked 
the Sludent Senate why there 
are no lockers on campus 
The Student Senate now has a 
temporary arrangement 

The music department has 
lockers that are not in use 
SUrUng Monday . March 10. 
they will be open to all 
students on a first -come- 
first- serve basis Twopeo- 
ple could easily use one 
locker because they're deep 

It is highly recommended 
that students do not , leave 
anything of value in the 
lockers over night or during 
the wet^kend The student 
is r^ponsibie for things left 
in the locker 

The music lockers are 
being opened to all students 
on an experimental basis to 
see if there is a definite 



need on campus If there 
is a ne«d. the ^udent Sen- 
ate Locker Committee will 
investigate the possibilities 
of establishing lockers on 
campus for the fall se- 
mester 

The two dollar fee covers 
the coat of the lock and 
maintenance of the lockers 
The Bookstore will assign 
the lockers In order to be 
assigned a locker, students 
must have a valid ID card 
and must buy the lock from 
the Bookstore This ensures 
some control over the lock- 
ers The student may not 
use his own lock brought 
from home It will be re- 
moved If he does 

The use of the locker 
terminates (1) on the last 
day of the semester. (2) 
if you take the lock off; or 



(3) if the locker is damaged 
The lock purchased from 
the Bookstore becomes the 
property of the student and 
is to be removed upon 
termination of the use of 
the locker Any lock left 
on a locker after the end 
of the semester will be re- 
moved and replaced with a 
new lock 

Ldcker "rental" begins 
March 10 



The Donna Courtney Mem- 
orial Scholarship will be 
awarded each semester to a 
student in the Medical Re- 
cords Administration Pro- 
gram or In one of the Allied 
Health Fields Thescholar- 
ship value will be $100 per 
term - not automatically re- 
newable Student receiving 
award one term must apply 
for award second term 

The criteria for selecting 
recipient will tw: 1 pro- 
gram of studv: 2 financial 
need, 3 interest in program 
(as demonstrated by aca- 



demic status, participation 
in institution and community 
activities, etc ) 

Applications will be avail- 
able from the Financial Aid 
Office, science divisional of- 
fices, and counselors The 
deadline date for application 
this term is March 24. 197& 

The selection will be done 
by schdarsMp coniniitt«« 
review of application The 
committee is composed of 
representatives from Di - 
vision of Student Affairs and 
a member of the Courtney 
family. 



tmmnmd prof'ecf integrahs 
homes with Bamonment 



I 



By ffoberta Meltzer 

1976 wni mark America's 
Bicentennial, and Harper is 
planning more than a cele- 
bration - they are planning 
a creation. 

The creation will be called 
Habitat and will consist of 
one or more model homes 
of the future and a research 
center. The models will be 
designed to show ways future 
bouses may be integrated 



with the environment. They 
will contain energy - saving 
devices and perhaps use so- 
lar heat. 

The project is currently 
being planned by the Math 
and Physical Science De- 
parment under the direction 
of George C Dorner. chair- 
man of the department 

Michael W Carroll, an 
assistant professor of Me- 

(Turn to page 2) 



Senate proposes 
Intra-campus phones 

The Student Senate voted 
to recommend to the ad- 
ministration that intra cam 
pus telephones be installed 
for student use Calls from 
these phones could be made 
to any teacher s office or 
to any Apartment on cam- 
pus 

At the March 6 meeting, 
the Senate also sent to the 
administration an Academic 
Appeals Procedure, the first 
of its kind at Harper The 
appeals procedure was ap- 
proved following consider- 
able debate during previous 
meetings 

Three students were ap- 
pointed to the Senate Budget 
Committee which appropri- 
ates Student Activity fees 
They were. Norm Agins, 
Dick Stephenson and John 
Young. Agins and Young 

(Turn to page 2) 




For atory, see "Uncle Sam" on page 4 



./!,• 



L 



C 



/ 



f 



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page 



K 



H/RBINGER 



March 10, 197*> 



(Cont. from page 1) 

chanical Engineering Tech- 
nology, explains Habitat as 
basically "an intensive 
area -wide study into en- 
vironmental and ecological 
issues as they apply to ur- 
ban and suburban housing." 
"But." he said. "Habitat 
is not just a futuristic build- 
ing - that is only part of it. 
The entire project encom- 
passes the subject of life, 
and more particularly, life 
in the future and how it will 
be^^llanM^y energy and 
logical 

lal building 
^begins. much research, 
planning and organizing will 
be done 

The Habitat project in- 
volves four complete phases. 
I, which is already 

iderway. Involves Har- 
per's own preparation. It 
is the beginning of researdi 



and the gathering of "man- 
power." 

Phases II and III will in- 
volve a massive community 
network to carry out the edu- 
cational and applied re- 
search stages Phase II 
will involve Harper's own 
information networic, stu- 
dents and faculty. com- 
munity libraries, citizen's 
groups, citizens at large, 
industry, local government, 
and area K-12 schools' fa- 
culty and students Phase 
III will involve educational 
materials and programs, and 
specifications and plans for 
the futuristic houses, fur- 
nishings and 'and use. 

Phases II and III are plan- 
ned to begin this summer 
and will cover intensive re- 
search and cooperation be- 
tween individuals and 
groups 

Phase IV will bethebuUd- 
ing of the model homes and 
the research center. It Is 



scheduled for 1976. 

The entire project is de- 
signed to be perpetual The 
homes and research center, 
when built, will yield more 
data for future research and 
further educational pro- 
grams. 

"A definite site for the 
homes and center has not 
been chosen, although," says 
Carroll, "many people would 
like to see it on or near 
Harper's campus." 

The seed money for Phase 
I was furnished through Har- 
per's fund for educational 
development. Phases II 

through IV will be funded 
through Federal grants and 
general funds collected for 
the Habitat and Bicentennial 
project 

The Habitat research will 
cover virtually every aspect 
of human life in the present 
and in the future. It is 
a multidisciplinary project 
involving almost all areas 



Student art exhibit becomes reality 



Lynette Franz is an art 
student who originated the 
Idea of a Harper Student Art 
axhlbit and helped it become 
a reality The exhibition is 
in progress on the first floor 
of "F" building until Mon- 
day. March 17. 

- "I would like the exhibit 
to be as much a part of the 
interests of the faculty and 
students as concerts, ath- 
letics, films and lectures, 
because I feel it is just as 
important as the other Har- 
per activities," said Miss 
Franz 

The re are 34 pieces of a rt - 
work sfiread across two 
walls of the Learning Re- 
source Center (LRC) re- 
preaenting 21 art depart- 
ment students The art- 
work was selected from "at 
least 60 submissions," ac- 
cording to Miss Franz 

The work that is displayed 
varies in subjects portray- 
ed, ranging from Miss 
Franz's teabags to Carol 




\ pioneer 
girl flUs 
oil lanterns 
in this paint- 
ing by Jeff 
Wells. (Photo 
by John Korn) 



Wehunt's banana split, from 
Jeff Wells' pioneer girl fill 



Bill Calkins' 
painting of 
a gray- 
haired lady 
in a red 
dress stares 
down on view- 
ers. (Photo 
by John 
Korn) 




ing oil lanterns to Jim 
Jacobsen's aerial dogfight, 
and from Arlle Weiss 
children in tennis garb to Bill 
Calkins' gray-haired lady in 

(Turn to pa^ 7) 



Blood donors 
needed by 
Faculty-staff 

drive 

Volunteers are needed for 
the Faculty-Staff blood drive 
March 24th Contact Suz- 
anne Stidger.Rm 29 Id ext 
456 Drive will be in rooms 
24 1 and 242 March 24th 10 
am to 1 45 p m 



of expertise. 

Carroll says over a dozen 
faculty members and some 
students are already involv- 
ed in the Habiut project. 
He says getting people in- 
volved "is not a process of 
selection ... we welcome 
volunteers not only from 
Harper's faculty and stu- 
dents but from all citizens 



and industries within the 
community." 

"Everyone and anyone in- 
terested in working with Ha- 
bitat, no matter wliat his or 
her field is" Carroll says, 
"will find there is a need 
for that type at expertise 
somewhere in the Habitat 
research, planning, or build- 
ing." 




CAMPUS 



^x-A 



LINE 

uon^c 



Campus Line will be an "Action l::xpress"-(>'pe 
column for Harper. 

If you have any questions or problem* with any- 
thing on campus, or are just wondering about something 
happening on campus, write us a note about it and drop 
it off at the Harbinger office. Km. A367. 

We will research and investigate the situation and 
present our results in Campus Line. 

Q. When is someone going to do something about the 
big trees lying on campus? 

A. Those traea were uprooted in a recent storm Be- 
cause the ground is frozen, they have been unable 
to be replanted They have been covered with bur- 
lap and straw for some protection until the ground 
thaws out, when they will be placed upright again 

Q. Is ice skating allowed on the pond outside? 

A. All you between- class skaters, sharpen up. Ice skating 
is allowed on the pond when the ice measures 6 
inches thick The public safety or grounds department 
post signs telling whether it is safe or not. and try 
to keep the pond as free of snow as possible So 
bring your skates to Harper, and fall in the spirit 
ofthinfi. 

Q. Whet about the TV on the first floor of "F " build- 
ing. Can anyone use it? 

A. Anyone can use the TV on the first floor of "F " 
building at any time, except when it is being used 
by a student viewing a video tape, requested at the 
deak. No permission is required just obtain head- 
phones at desk. 



Senaf 



(Cont. from page I) 

are Senators and Stephen 
son is a student at large 
In other business, the Sen 
ate considered making the 
Student Representative to the 
Board of Trustees a Senate 



member Also. Senate Trea 
surer Jackie. Krolopp and 
Senate President Carol 
Tvrdy were selected to re- 
present Harper at the fourth 
annual National Lobbying 
Conference of the National 
Student Lobby. 



Bi «H>RBINGER 




Editor In Chirf Dorothy B«ih 

Mnnastng Editor Robfrtu Melt/er 

BasincM MaiMffrr Mark Prrt..inK 

A«^ BnstaiCM Mana«cr Cathy Eakln* 

J*«*? «"♦« John Korn 

T^ST*." '^I?' •"•" J'nkln* 

Artkify EdMor Heidi John'w.n 

Pkolourapherii Mike Chri»tianiM-n 

_ • • •■ Samanlha Brmikman. l.tr Hartman 

L«r1oonii«* . Lnma Ortolf% a. Andy Clflon 

Staff: Wanr I>tBnrtoh-m«>. Kim Foltlk. .Sur Hawkins. Marie 
Kelly. Martv MuMtn. Frederick Mir aky. Val.xir 
Neuman. Mike Fynpllo. Cathv .\ldsna. t*ue Raef. 
Bruce MarFachron Thn BironR 
FacMl!.. Advisor Mh. Annr R^dRrn. 



The HARBINGER i* the student publication for the Harper Col- 
lege campus community, published weekly except during holidays 
and final ecams. All opinions ocpressed are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, its administration, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Artkles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertisii^ rales, call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads. Palatine. 111. 60067. Phone 397-3000. ext. 272 and 
460. 



--' * . 



March 10, 1975 



f€ 



H>1%INGEK 



page 3 



Lef's close fhe gap 



One end of the generation 
gap would like to close the 
gap a little - how about you? 

A group of older persons, 
members of the Hoffman Es- 
tates^ American Association 
of Retired Persons, is invit- 
ing students at Harper to join 
with them in forming a 
younger/older Chapter of 
AARP called GAP. - Gen- 
erations Alliance Proaram 

The basis of GAP. is 
dialogue - communications 
and sharing between indi- 



viduals of any topics of in- 
terest, which provides op- 
portunities for greater un- 
derstanding between gen- 
erations. 

There are no membership 
fees just a little open- 

ness to each other in once- 
4 -month informal discus- 
sions and refreshments 

Persons from GAP will 
be in the Student Center 
Monday March 17 at 
I p.m. to discuss getting a 
chapter started. 



Spring phy 

r 

being lieid 



ore 



Robert Anderson's, "You* 
Know I Can t Hear You When 
the Water's Running. " has 
been chosen by the Harper 
Players for their major 
spring production. The play 
will be staged in the college 
TV Studio. F BIdg , May 2 
and 3. 

Aaditloaa wiU start the 
week of March 17 and con- 
tinue throaghoat the week 
la room PS04 or call ext. 
448 or 2M for audition ap- 
poiotmaata. Auditions are 
to all atudents, faculty 
staff. Volunteers for 



back -stage work are moat 
welcome. 

This comedy, a smash hit 
on broadway, consists of four 
one-act plays, "The Shock of 
Recognition ", 3 men, 1 wo- 
man, "The Footsteps of 
Doves", 2 men, 2 women. 
•Til be Home for Xmas", 
I man. 2 women, and "I'm 
Herbert", 1 man. 1 woman 

The play is on reserve in 
the Harper library Read 
it. find the role you want, 
audition, and you might join 
the world at the thespians 




The Harper cheerleaders remain cheerful during the Hawk'a playoff 
loss to Wright. 78-60. (Photo by George Wurtz) 

Harper College health fair March 19 
to emphasize preventative medicine 



The emphasis will be on 
preventative medicine and 
health maintenance at the 
Health Fair to be sponsored 
by Harper College Health 
Services on March 19. 



College Day answers questions 
for transfer students 



Do you plan to tranafer to a 
four-year college or uni- 
versity** Have you selected 
a college'' Do you know which 
colleges offer your major 
area of study? Do you have 
specific questlona concern- 
ing tranafer at credit, fi- 



nancial aid. or housing? 

These and other questions 
concerning transfer to a 
senior college can be 
answered on Wednesday. 
March 12th Representatives 
from 73 colleges and uni- 



veralUes will be availai>ie 
to anawer queations in the 
college center from 10 a.m. 
until 3 p m 

This is an opportunity to 
investigate and gather in- 
formation concerning the 
connpletion of your education. 



FBI dossier labels New Jersey 
student subversive 



By Maria KaUy 

When Lori Paton 15, a 
Newark. New Jersey student 
put her letter in the mail, 
imie did she know she was 
starting her file in the FBI 
under their subversive head- 
ing. 

Lori waa a atadent in a 
social atndiea claaa. As 
part of her classroom pro- 
ject she sent a letter, re- 
questing Information, to tlie 
New York headquarters of 
the Socialist Party. 

Her letter was inter- 
cepted by an FBI mall- 
cover. Agents were sent out 
to Interview her school 
principal and her father'a 
employer. The American 
Civil Liberties Union re- 
presented her in a lawsuit 




filed by her paroita. 

In testimony the FBI ad- 
mitted that Lori had been 
selected from a 120- day mail 
cover; and her file had been 
placed under the agency's 
subversive heading. 

Joint CIA -FBI mail -open- 
ing operations were in ef- 
fect in two U.S. cities. New 
York and New Orleans, be- 
tween ig.'iS and 1973. In 1973 



the operation was brought 
to an immediate halt because 
of the Watergate scandal. 

Testimony before the Sen- 
ate Post Office Committee 
revealed that In 1970 some 
9000 names became targets 
for surveillance through 
mail monitering 

Could this have happened 
to a Harper student? 



Open to the public free 
of admission charge, the 
Health Fair will be held in 
the college center from 
9 am to 4 p.m 

Health screening and test- 
ing in several areas will be 
conducted Exhibits and 
literature will be provided 
by various organizations. 

A special feature will be 
a screening program for men 
called "Mr Fit" The pro- 
gram will be conducted by 
personnel involved in the 
Heart Attack Prevention 
Program of the Department 
of Preventative Medicine, 
Rush - Presbyterian - St. 
Luke's Medical Center, 
Chicago 

Men of 35 to 57 years 
of age are encouraged to 
attend the screening ses- 
sion at which blood pres- 
sure, cholesterol, and smok- 
ing habits will be assessed 
free of charge Some of 
those tested may be eligible 
to participate in a long- 
term program to prevent 



coronary heart dlaaaae. 

Men and women of all 
agea will also have the op- 
portunity to have their blood 
pressure screened during 
the Health Fair, by the Heart 
Association of North Cook 
County in cooperation with 
the Palatine Nurses' Club. 
Dr Donald Kozil, optha- 
mologlst of Arlii^ton 
Heights and his suff will 
conduct eye screening They 
will test for glaucoma, visual 
acuity, color and depth per- 
ception. 

Fool conditiona will ba 
screened by the Illinois Col- 
lege of Podlatric Medicine 
and Illinois Podiatry Society. 
Harper College will pro- 
vide exhibits and literature 
on dental hygiene, dietetic 
program, health careers 
and a physical awakening 
program 

Information is available 
from organizations ranging 
in interests from alcoholism 
and multiple sclerosis to 
social security and TOPS 
(Takes Off Pounds Sensibly) 



--OLEND4R-- 

Tuesday. Mar. II 

Ice Cream Social. 12-1 pm , Lounge 

Harper Concert Choir & Chamber Orchestra Concert. 

8 pm . Lounge, free. 

Wednesday. Mar. 12 

College Day, representatives from various colleges 
will be in the Lounge to answer questions regarding 
transfer procedures, from 10 am. -3 p.m. 
Lecture -Stewart Udall discusses "The Energy/Environ- 
mental Crisis", 8 p.m.. Lounge 

Thursday. Mar. 13 

Bible Discussion Hr., 1 p.m., F-307. 

Friday. Mar. 14 
Concert -Winter Consort, 8 p.m., Lounge 
The New Exodus-ft»ld trip sponsored by CampusMlnis- 
try to a community of Christians living & sharing 
together. For more info. ph. Sister Lucy. 259-4970 

NEXT WEEK 

Community oVchestra Concert. Chaplin Fihn, Health 
Fair, and stage make-up workshop. 



-n\ 



-J 



i>. 



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page 4 



«K4»INGER 



March 10, 1975 



March 10. 1975 



T€ 



H/R6INGER 



page 5 




Rock music... Led Zeppelin 'Physical Graffiti' 



EdMeekla 



By Fred Mlrsky 

It's been two years since 
Led Zeppelin released any- 
thing. Zeppelin fans won- 
dered what has happened to 
them. "This album had bet- 
ter be good." 

Eureka! (Good isn't the 
word foi it). It's not easy 
for a group as talented as 
Led Zeppelin to top every- 
thing they've done, but this 
album manages quite well 

"Physical Graffiti" is a 
double record set. released 
on Zeppelins' new-found re- 
cord company. SWAN SONG 
It Is in essence, an antho- 
logy of every type music 



*Uncle Sam' teaches 
theatre make-up 



Skxaisored by the Har 
per Players, Chicago's Ed 
Meakin. prcfesslonal make- 
up artist and actor will pre- 
■•nt a stafe make-up lec- 
tura and inlai-workiriiap in 
th« coUagB TV studio. 
F BMg Tuasdiy. March 18, 
12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Stu- 
dents, faculty, staff and com- 
munity residents may attend 
and the course is free For 
further information, call ext. 
448 or 284 

Maakln has eqtayed a long 
caraar In all phases of pro- 
fessional show business He 
has appeared in musicals, 
lagitiiiiata stage, stock, din- 



ner theatre, feature films, 
television, and commericals 
with the added responsibility 
of make- up advisor for theae 
shows. 

He la especially well 
known for his unique aUllty 
to create any type of char- 
acter through the use of 
makeup For example . his 
"Uncle Sam " and "George 
Washington " are consistent- 
ly featured in the nawspapars 
maipzines and on talaviilon 
commericals. His ac- 

compllshmants are too nu- 
merous to mention 

This will be an opport- 
unity to learn the intricate 
art d stage make- up 




they have ever involved 
themselves in. Adding color 
to the masterpiece is a new, 
spader kind of Led Zeppelin 
sound, utilizing the superb 
keyboard ability of bass gui- 
tarist, John Paul Jones. 

Although Robert Plant 
seems to have lost a bit of 
his high vocal range, he 
more than makes up for it 
with raw power In some 
selections, he demonstrates 
a rambling. raspy voice 
never before heard on a Led 
2^ppelin record. All in all. 
he is very effective. 

Guitarist. Jimmy Page, 
and drummer, John Bonham 
are more than up to their 
standards. Page, undoubted- 
ly one at the best guitarists 
In the business, is faster 
than ever, even tlxxigh the 
album is so tightly put to- 
gether there is no room 
for a good solo by any of the 
group memtMrs. Show off 
groups are usually dull, but 
Led 2>ppelln is a rare ex- 
ception, and I'm rather sor- 
ry they chose not to "ego 
trip" on this album. 

Side one represents Led 
2^ppeUns' early days. 
Opaoiiig with ' 'Cusurd Pie, " 
a rocker which Introduces 
Plants' new blues voice, this 
aide condnuaa with high pow- 
ered bhies rodt in the person 
of 'The Rover" and "In 
My Time at Dying"; the 
latter being an eleven min- 
ute dazzler. 



rffiffrafief eptu 

Are you looking for work? 
Are you confused, stymied, 
undecided? Do you wonder 
about your future? What is 
imporunt? Why? Where? 
When? 

Learn about Filing ap- 
plications, resumes, and let- 
ters on March 11. The in- 
terview process - career 
chjsters on March 13. The 
Labor Market -entry level 
salaries, wages on March 1 8 
Alternatives- values- Job sa- 
tisfaction on March 20 Ses- 
sions will meet from noonto 
2pm on those dates 

Sign up now for the Mini- 
Career Employment courses 
in Financial Aids, Rm. 
A 364 



Visit KINNEY SHOES 
new clothing department. 

Bring Ihh coupon and get o 20% 
DISCOUHT on jrour first purchose. 

KINNEY SHOES #5216 

40 E. Golf Road Hoffman Estates. IN. 



Side two represents the 
new 2^ppelln. "'Houses of 
the Holy "is acut that should 
have gone into their 1973 
album of the same nam6. It's 
an AM type rocker that pro- 
bably will be released ' as 
a single. "Trampled Under 
Foot" is another AM pos- 
sibility. Both are strong 
selections and would be 
sure-fire hits 'Kashmir " 
winds up this side with a 
journey into progressive 
rock featuring excellent 
work by Jones on the mello- 
tron. 

Side three opens with an- 
other progressive tune call- 
ed "In the Light" The song 
is misplaced because it 
doesn't hold atorch to "Kas- 
hmir" which precedes it, 
but is too good to slnoply 
be a let-down song. Now. 
we slip into some country 
rock ala LED ZEPPELIN 
III. "Bron-Yr-Aur" and 
"Down by the Sea Side " 
smoothly display the groups' 
versatility 

Side four is more early 
Zeppelin boogie with "Night 
Fli^t" and 'The Wanton 
Song ' representing LED 
ZEPPELIN II and ZOSO (IV) 
"Boogie with Stu" and 
' 'Black Country Woman' ' re- 
prasenting LED ZEPPELliV 
III; and "Sick Again ' re- 
praaenting ZOSO 

Shortly after the February 
17th review of "Shear Heart 
Attack " by Queen. The Har- 
Mafer received the following 
letter 

"It is my value Judgement 
that a person who writes a 
music review is out of line 
making value Judgments con- 
cerning the character of the 
performers of said music 
In my mind, an Institution 
of education which en- 
ccuragas derlson of people 
because of their chosen life- 
style is defeating its implied 
purpose, namely creating an 
atmosphere of education 
throu^ exploration, regard- 
less of the nature of the path 
the person takes so long aa 
it does not infringe on the 
rights of others ' 



"1 am only a little bit 
short of ashamed that tny 
school, through one of its 
voices, the HARBINGER. 
has made such a rude state- 
ment. Please consider the 
reflections upon the closed 
minds of the chiefs -of -staffs 
of the paper to allow such a 
public condemnation of a pri- 
vate choice. Do we all know 
whether these biases are 
coloring the printed material 
in other aspects also? " Em- 
brassed Student. Joy Johnsen 

You are obviously refer- 
ring to my calling Queen "a 
bunch of fairies'". We at 
the HARBINGER feel that 
you are way rff base In 
blaming the paper and the 
school for one remark made 
by one reporter. 

Since I am now on the de- 
fensive, I will explain why I 
had no conscience pangs 
about saying what I said. 

In Queens' case (as in the 
case of all glitter rock per- 
formers) the choice is not a 
private one They publicize 
their homo or bisexuality to 
boast record sales As a 
matter of fact, they would 
prefer a remark such as 
mine Take 'The Pink Fair 
ies " for example (a British 
glitter- rock band). Not only 
did they use the word fair- 
ies" in their own name, but 
they also entitled one of 
their albums "What a Bunch 
of Fairies " 

Many other performers 
Including the ingenious David 
Bowie make their money off 
of their bisexual reputations 
Queen 1 s one group that Is 
certainly looking for that 
kind at publicity I like the 
band, and I thought I made 
it clear in the article. 



Music 



(Cent, from page 5) 

music of "thought out "com- 
binations of notes which look 
good on paper. 

The concert is free to 
Harper students and suff 
with curryit ID. Public 
admission is $1.50 for ad- 
ults and 75< for students 



PURPLE CARRIAGE LOUNGE 

preedty prcMnts 

CIRCUS 

FRI.-SAT., MARCH 21-22 

OMar Top Qroupt and Stars To ApiMsr Hart Aia 
MARCH 21 a 2ti MUOOV WATERS IN CONCERT 
ALIERT KINO REVUE WILL tE RACK IN APRIL 

PURPLE CARRIAGE LOUNGE 

100 80UTN 1ST AVE. — ST. CHARLES, ILLINOIS 
On tha east side of the Fox River, off North Avenue 

rMta^ri C*ll*f* Stutfant NigM — PrvMiit Thi* Ad antf Yaw 

Cdltfa 1.0. Cart to Daar w a w tar Fi«a Admitaian 

LmNm i:t|M Waa m aia y i n* cmm Chafta far Qkla 




Music turns on playerr and audience 



"Consort music" is a 
wedding of the best of both 
worlds, that is. music which 
turns on the players and is 
for the et^joyment of a wide 
audience. The best at both 
worlds, in the form at the 
Paul Winter Consort, will 
be at Harper on Friday, 
March 14, at 8 p.m., in the 
Lounge. 

The name "consort' for an 
Instrumental ensemble is not 
new It was first used in 
Renaissance England, when 
there were two categories 
of consorts: the whole con- 
sort" (when members of only 
one instrument family were 
used) and the broken con- 



sort' (when instruments of 
different families were used 
together) In 1580. "The 
Consort of Musicke" arose. 
This ensemble, which usu- 
ually consisted of a lute, 
cittern, pandora, flute, tre- 
ble viol and bass viol, was 
the rock band of its day. 
The Paul Winter Consort 
evolved out of the Paul Win- 
ter Sextet, a Northwestern 
University group which won 
the 1961 Intercollegiate Jazz 
Festival, toured 23 countries 
of Latin America for the 
State Department and played 
the White House for the Ken- 
nedys. Presently, the Con- 
sort includes Paul Winter, 



David Darling, Paul McCan 
dless. Joel Andrews, Russ 
Hartenburger and Bob Be< 
er. 

The Consort functions to 
create an original music 
using an amalgamation of 
rock instruments and sym- 
phonic instruments (cellos, 
obe, harp, sax and percus- 
sion), as bands such as Blood 
Sweat & Tears have done 
with brass They are con- 
cerned with group improvis- 
ing and blending a variety 
of sounds in order to pro- 
duce a spontaneous flow of 
music as opposed to the 

(Turn to page 4) 



%. 



About to finish Junior Coiiege? pg^ents push for disabled children 

Parks College lias 

an exciting career 

idea for you... 



TRANSPORTATION 

—the movement of everything except people. 

TRAVEL 

—the movement of people from one place to another., 

TOURISM 

—the business of leisure travel. 

Thiv courvc tipcnv up career upporiuniticv in Mime of the most 
cxciimx and rcwardinR fields jvaibblc m vouhk wumcn 
and mm You can anticipate success in businesses like these 
airlines, railnvtds. bus aimpanies, trucking companies. hfHels. 
mtnels. travel ageiKics, incentive travel companies, car rental 
cnmpanie%. domcstK and internatK»nal shippers, airports, 
fixed base operators, tout amsultants, amusement parks and 
centers, convention managers, rcvirt managers, chambers 
of ctimmerce and many others Your career opportunities are 
virtually unlimited 

Many of your earned credits can he applied toward this 
cotirse You m.iv he able to .ichicvc %'»iur R.ichclor of ScietKc 
degree in as little as 211 months of ctHiihincd study and 
practical vkmV. 

PARK.S COLLEGE Attractive 1 M-acrc c.impiis dormitory 
facilities seven minutes from St Louis coeducational 
1 to W faculty to student ratio trimewer system excellent 
Maff and facilities outstanding placement record. 

nUIKS GRADUmS SUCCBD 

AcrrfdM«ihin: North Cmlral A»*oci«Mon o» Colbvn and S«on<J»rv Schook 

I i want lo MKcatd! Pl«a4« tntd more information on the 
J degree programs oHer«d l»y Parks. 

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I 

I 

.4 



By Marie KeUy 

This is how a small group 
of women were frustrated 
trying to get help for their 
children and what they did 
about it. 

Mrs, Naomia Lane, Har- 
rington, told a class of Har- 
per students her personal 
experience in trying to get 
help for her learning dis- 
abled child. She told about 
her perseverence and the ef- 
forts at others in achieving 
success 

In 1968 the Barrington 
school district had only one 
person to evaluate all the 
children for learning dis- 

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abilities, but no one to work 
with them. 

There was no help at the 
time her daughter needed it. 
No one Icnew erraugh about it 
to tell her where to turn 
It was while watching a Din- 
• ah Shore show that Mrs Lane 
found out about gening pri- 
vate help. 

"Two and a half years 
ago. I got together with a 
couple of other gals who 
phoned me, and others, to 
see if we could find an- 
swers to the common prob- 
lems we faced We were Just 
a handful of concerned par- 
ents but we said Let's 
start a group," Mrs. Lane 
said, and they did. 

They made it their bus- 
iness to become informed 
They asked questions, found 
answers, developed exper- 
tise, shared their informa- 
tion and contacted other 
groups. They learned there 
was a way of getting help.. 

The first year it was 
very difficult to contact 



the other parents of LD 
children. 

In October, 1973, Barring- 
ton became a unit district 
school. The group met with 
superintendent Dr. Joseph 
Zoeller and told him about 
their concerns re^irdlng 
special education in the dis- 
trict. The parents aant let- 
ters, attended school board 
meetings, and soon a nearly 
screening program for 
three -to five-year olds was 
initiated in the Barrington 
school system. 

Mrs. Lane's group wrote 
a letter encouraging the 
parents of LD children, in- 
viting them to become In- 
volved and to join the group. 
This year the letterwasdls- 
tribued by the schools in the 
district 

"Our group became an af- 
filiate of COULD in ArUng- 
ton Heights," Mrs. Lane 
said COULD stands for 
Council On Undersunding 

(Turn to page 6) 



"Qitstia 








Suntiae ^ IO*^ 



SPo/OSor\eO ^^ 



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pag* 6 



T€ 



H>R6INGER 



March 10, 1975 



March 10. 1975 



K 



H/l?BINGtK 



page 7 



J 



Concert Choir, Orchestra combine for presentation 




Concert choir practices for presentation (Photo by John K(M-n) 

Workshops explain new school records law 



Who can see student rec- 
ords? What can or can't they 
see? What procedures do 
school districts follow in 
giving out that information? 

The Illinois Office of Ed- 
ucation will be holding a ser- 
!•• of workshops to answer 
thsas and other questions 
concsmliig the new Family 
Rights and Privacy Act pass- 
ed last year by Congress. 

Invited to these workshops 
are persons who deal direct- 
ly with students and their 
records- -guidance counsel- 
ors, school psychologists, 
school social workers, and 
school nurses. Also invited 
are district superintendents 
and Superintendents of Edu- 
cational Regions. 

Sute Superintendent of 
EducsUoQ Joseph M. Cronln 
says. 'These workshops are 
designed not only to assure 
thst all interested school 
district officials have a copy 
of the act. but also to give 
them a chance to receive 
answers to specific ques- 
tions or problems they have 
or anticipate having ' ' 

"We hope." he says, "that 



these persons will be able to 
return to their schools and 
hold similar sessions for 
teacher^ and administra- 
tors." 

Included in the three- 
hour workshops will be dis- 
cussion of privileged com- 
munication, subpoenas and 
personal liability, as well 
as an extensive presentation 
on the Family Rights and 
Privacy Act. 

For further information 



on the workships, contact 
workshop co-ordinator Ken 
MidUff, Illinois Office of 
Education. 306 S. SecondSt.. 
Springfield. Illinois 62706. 

Workshop site, date and 
county invited to workshop 
for this area is Arlington 
Heights. Howard Johnson s. 
Rt. 14 and 53. April 8, 9 
a.m., Cook County, north of 
1-55 (excluding City of Chi- 
cago). 



Sofor Energy Foruin 
flftracfs huge ovifience 



Students, businessmen, 
housewives and scientists 
were out in force at the 
Solar Energy Forum on Feb. 
25 at Harper An audience 
of close to four -hundred 
heard Dr John Martin, di- 
rector of the Solar Project 
at Argonne National Labora- 
tory describe "low profile 
living with solar energy " 



Mr 



Robert Backner 



President of Solar Systems, 
Inc. compared the costs of 
solar heating and cooling 
with conventional methods 

Attorney Richard Robbins, 
deputy director of the Lake 
Michigan Federation, sug- 
gested state tax incentive 
legislation to make solar 
energy more economically 
feasible for the average con- 
sumer. 




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Harpers Concert Choir 
will combine with a chamber 
orchestra to present Ben- 
jamin Britten's highly dra- 
matic cantau, 'Saint Nico- 
las", on Tuesday, March 11, 
at 8 p.m. , in the Lounge. 

Willard Thomen. of Har- 
per's music faculty, has the 
solo part of St. Nicolas, and 
apprcsimately 16 Harper 
students and faculty are in- 
volved in the chamber or- 
chestra. For some parts of 
the cantata, the choir Itself 
will be split into ismall 
choruaes and a gallery 
chorus. 



Pimiifs pt sA 



Nicolas served as the Bis- 
hop g( Myra, which is in 
Lycla, about the fourth cen- 
tury. He is the patron -saint 
of Russia and Greece and is 
universally known to 

children as "Santa Claus". 
He is the hero of many pop- 
ular legends, but few facts 
of his life are certain. 

Britten's cantata, with 
words by Eric Crozier, pre- 
sents musical picture of Ni- 
colas' life, using some of 
these legends, ranging from 
somber tales to child- like 
accounts and a storm scene. 

The concert is free. 



(Coot, from page 5) 



Learning Disabilities. When 
Governor Walker vetoed a 
bill granting additional funds 
to special education teach- 
ers, the group wrote let- 
ters to the legislators and 
the legislature voted to over- 
ride Walker's veto," Mrs. 
Lane said. 

"We've found at least 10% 
of all children have a learn- 
ing disability Experts Inthe 
field say the figure is high- 
er. Some think everyone 
has a learning disability of 
some sori. directional or 
otherwise, but they manage 
to live through it." 

Learning disabilities are 
neurological, perceptual or 
behavioral inability. The 
LD child must learn in a 
different way." she said. 

This year. Mrs. Lane, to- 
gstfwr with Rhode Diamond, 
special education coordina- 
tor for her district, met 
with the teachers, principal 
and assistant principal. A 
contract was signed about 



how each of them would work 
with Mrs. Lane's daughter. 

One new way for the LD 
student to succeed is using 
tapes in class After class, 
the upes can be played back 
at a more comprehensive 
rate. The LD student can 
achieve as well or better 
than other students by learn- 
ing in a different way 

Typing is also a skill that 
helps the LDstudent.lt helps 
them put the words together 
wlthiut writing. 

Tne Isw provides help for 
all LD persons from thres 
to twenty -one years of age 
Any interested person should 
contact the coordinator of 
special education in their 
school district and ask to 
have their child screened or 
tested. 

Mrs. Lane said, "We are 
a neophyte organization 
There are many things to 
be done, machines to buy. 
readers, etc. Right now. 
we do not hsve the funds " 

A fund-raising movie is 
in the making. 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For |uatt14S, Intact: 

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have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
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reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love and a little 
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•lewclers 

Since 1910 



119 N WatMsh (at Washington VEveqjreen Plaza/Laliehurst/Wnodfield 



Water 
Volleyball 

finals 
Wednesday 



There are only four teams 
remaifiing in the Harper Col- 
lege Intramural Water Vol- 
leyball Competition being 
held at Arlington Park 
Towers. 

Two of the teams, Har- 
per's Bizarre ar»d the P.E. 
Majors remain undefeated 
as a result of exciting vic- 
tories on March 5 Har- 
per's Bizarre won a hard- 
fought overtime match 




kt\ exAAfr 



17- 15. and the P.E. Majors 
overcame an 8-1 deficit to 
win 15-13 

The other two senU- 
flnalists, WHCM and the In- 
tramural Sports Board, 



enter the final week with 
identical 2-1 records. 

The finals will be held at 
the Arlington Park Towers 
Pool on Wednesday. March 
12, at 10 30 am 



(Com. from page 2) 
a red dress that stares men- 
acingly from the shadows. 
Other interesting works 
include Betsy Maas' rain- 
bow-like pastel, Bernle 
Ward's painting of the in- 
terior of a women's bath- 
house. Janet Altmaier's 
colored pencil and graphite 
drawing of some 1973 Il- 
linois license plates, Trudy 
Sedlak s hide and seek view 
of a composed nude, and 
Sandy Macks overviews of 
America. 

The other students whose 
work is displayed include 
Tom Sorensen, Mary Lou 
Shepherd, Claire Bornarth. 
Adrienne Rudy, Jeff Turek, 
Kelly Nicholas, Kathy Her- 
old. Debbie Emmel. Nicki 
Netter. and Jim Savage The 



Pack two years of 
Army ROT€ into 
six totigh weeks. 



Army ROTC usually takes four years of 
college. But now you can do it in only two. 
That's a good deal for everyone I men and 
women) who was unable to start the 
program in the freshman year. 

You make up those missed years in our 
6-week Basic Camp during the summer 
following your sophomore year. It's frankly 
tough because you cram 2 years of classes 
into a fast summer. But if youre looking 
for a challenge, its there! 

You get over $500 for the time you're in 
camp plus travel allowance. You're under 
no obligation. You can quit anytime (but 



over90<r voii,i>Uit'(l last summer's camp. 1 
You are then eligible for Advanced Army 

ROTC. You earn SI 00 a month while you're 

taking the 2 year Advanced Course, and 

you cam your commission while you're 

earning your degree. 

Army ROTC offers plenty of other 

advantages you should consider Mail the 

coupon .so we can send vou the fact.s. Or. 

phone Toll Free 1-800/626-6526. (In 

Kentucky, dial 1-800/292-6599.) 

Army ROTC. The more you look at it. 

the b.'tter it looks. 







four judges di the show are 
secorvl year art majors. 

Since the exhibition be- 
gan on March 3, it has re- 
ceived "a good reaction," 
according to Miss Franz. 




The daughter of Arlie Weiss 
posed for her mother (Photo 
by John Korn) 



(^ampus police beat 



2/24 Theft It was re- 
ported that a paper punch 
was missing On 2/26 the 
paper punch was recovered. 

2/24 Theft - it was re- 
ported that between 4:30 
p.m on 2/21 and 11 am on 
2/22 a clock was stolen from 
an office 

2/24 Theft - victim re- 
ported that on 2/21 some- 
time during the concert, 
someone took 2 qts. of oil 
and a funnel from the floor- 
board of hip car 

2 25 Disorderly Con- 
duct-Obscene Phone Call - 
a phone call from an un- 
known male stating he was 
conducting a survey from 
Harper College 

2/25 Theft - victim re- 
ported a poster was missing 
from his office. 

2/25 Criminal Damage 
to State Supported Property - 
at approx. 2:50 p.m. the 
folding window curtain of the 
Campus Information Booth 
had been brolten 

2/26 Theft - victim re- 
ported a pocket calculator 
had been taken from his 
office 

2/27 Theft - victim re- 
ported an 8 -track tape player 
was stolen from his vehicle. 

2/27 Disorderly Conduct 
Obscene Phone Call - victim 
received a phone call from a 
man who identified himself 
as a student in fashion de- 
sign at Harper conducting a 
survey. 

2/28 Theft victim re- 
ported that her wallet was 
missing from her vehicle. 



\ 



page 8 



T€ 



H>I^NGER 



March 10. 1975 



Coach Huffer looks ahead after Icemen's loss 



By Jim JenUns 

i asked them to do three 
things. I wanted to cut down 
on their goals, cut down on 
our penalties, and I wanted 
us to get more shots than 
they did. They did all three 
things. They did everything 
I asked them to, so I can't 
complain." 



With these words, hockey 
coach Pat Huffer wrung down 
the curtain on the long sea- 
son, as the Harper Hawks 
lost the semi-final game of 
the . Region IV tournament 
to the DuPage Chaparrals at 
Randhurst Twin Ice Arena 
on Februrary 28 Earlier 
in the season, the Hawks 
had been beaten by DuPage 
twice, 8-2 and 7-2 He add- 
ed, "I hate to single any- 
one out because it was a 
great team effort, but Mat- 
tOK and Jay Woloshyn both 
had excellent games ' ' Wolo- 
shyn helped anchor the de- 
fense and keyed the of- 
fense as well. 




As far as the Chaparrals 
were concerned, Huffer felt 
"it wasn't their defense, 
they Just had a goalie (Chris 
Sullivan) who was hard as 
nails" In all. Harper had 29 
shots on goal, while DuPage 
made only 19 In their last 
encounter, the Chaps had 
gotten 40 'When you can 
outshoot a team and lose, 
you know you did something 
right," said Huffer. 



Four of DuPage's shots 
managed to get into the 
Hawks' net. with the first be- 
ing scored by left wing Lar- 
ry Dimaggio in the first 
period, assisted by center 
Steve Bradley Wally Burau 
scored unassisted early in 
the second period, making it 
2-0 In favor of the Chaps 
after two periods. 

With less than a minute 



Gymnasts finish 5th in state meet 



Center Buzz 
Wolflin 
prepares 
to hammer 
one of 

DuPage's for- 
wards as Marc 
Walk skates 
over to pick 
up puck. 
(Photo 
by John Korn) 



gone in the final period. 
Scott Fawell scored, with 
help from Paul Cos sman and 
Mike Briderick was assisted 
by Bill Bluma and Burau 
as he tallied the final goal 
of the game. 

Three evenings earlier. 
Harper had visited and dev- 
astated the Wolves of Jol- 
iet 7- 1 to set up the semi - 
final with the Chaps at Rand- 
hurst In that game. Buzz 
Wolflin. who sent a shot 
off the inside at the goal 
post against DuPage scored a 
three goal hat trick against 
the Wolves, while Sven Over- 



land had two. Jim Duich and 
Cris Bass had one each. 

With the Hawks' loss of 
the semi-final game to Du- 
Page they couldn't look for- 
ward to the Region IV cham- 
pionship against Port Hur- 
on of Michigan. They could 
lock back on a 9-3 record 
against junior college 
teams, a 12-7-2 slateover- 
all, and all of the people 
and things that made such 
a season possible 

"Tom Knecht was one of 
the most stable defense- 
men we had.C. ;;aid Huffer. 
"He's leaving a^-tlg hole 
that'll be tough to ful Sven 
Overland and Marc Walk, 
along with Kevin Bowens, 
will really be missed too" 

It is, of course, possible 
to look ahead even after the 
last game of the season, 
and Huffer did "Except for 
those four that I mention- 
ed, everyone will probably 
be back They'll all haveone 
year of varsity experience 
under their belts, and we are 
pretty sure we already have 
three new prospects ready to 
join after high school 
There's no question in my 
mind that next year we'll 
come back with a strong 
team." 



By Jim Jenkins 

The women's gymans^c 
team has completed its seek 
son with a fifth place finisl^ 
at (the state ineet. which 
was^HeW:*t-N6rlhern Illinois 
University on Nmrch 1 

Overall, for^ beginning 
team, they placOT extremely 
well throughout the entire 
season, " says Miss Martha 
Lynn Bolt, the team's coach 
"All but one of the girls 
are first year students, and 
they were well composed at 
the state meet " 

"At the beginning of the 
season. It was a little touch- 
and-go as far as points were 
concerned, but after the 
Junior College Invitational, 
they qualified for the state 
meet, which showed there 
had been improvement " 

At the finals. Triton took 
first place in the team stand- 
ings with 90.40 points, while 
host NIL) was second with 
89 70. Western Illinois Uni- 
versity was third at 89 15. 
Moraine had85 75, and Har- 
per had 83.85 

Sherry Newkirk had the 
team's top individual score 
with 7 90 in floor exercise, 
which was good enough to 
give her a second place finish 
in that category Carol Hig- 
ley took fourth in the same 
area, as she had a 7 75 per- 
formance. 

The third person to place 
in the finals was Carol Hig- 
ley. who scored 7 40 on the 
uneven bars to take fifth. 
Higley also took fifth in the 
all-around competition, with 
a grand total of 29 85 

Other high scorers for 
Harper included the vaulting 
team, comprised of Shawna 



McGary, Nancy Taylor. Sue 
McCormack. Newkirk and 
Higley Newkirk. Higley and 
McCormack all did well on 
the balance beam, while Tay- 
lor. McGary and McCormack 
also scoTflid well in floor 
exercise. 

Kim Fojtik and Anne 
Thomas both did well . as they 
worked on the uneven bars 
and balance t)eam Wau- 
bonsee was fifth in the meet, 
while Oakton was seveitth. 

On February 19. the wo- 
men finished first in aquad-- 
rangular meet with Mayfair, 
Oakton and Concordia Hig- 
ley was first in vaulting and 
the uneven bars, while she 
was second in floor exercise 
and the balance beam She 



won the all around match 
with 30 85 Newkirk was 
first in floor exercise and 
Fojtik was third in balance 
beam 

The team finished with a 
6-3 record against junior 
college teams, while going 
3-3 in non- junior college 
work They were fourth in 
both the state qualifying meet 
and the Junior College In- 
vitational 

As for next year, Miss 
Bolt thinks things will be 
like this year, at least as 
far as junior college ex- 
perience is concerned 
"We'll have at least two 
girls returning, which will 
start the foundation for 
another beginning squad 



"Steppenwolf explodet and 
burnt in image and color." 

— Kmvin Ke(/y, Bosfon Globe 



MAJORING IN BUSINESS? 
WENDALl WEBB 

WW •* Oi CMv«f W AIH-3 fm 
WnhMsdty, MUmk 12, WS 

Stop by his station in the Student Center 
to discuss transfer to: 

SniilRT SCHOOl OF MMAGEMENT M nMNCE 

ILLINOIS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 




Ptriri* Pf\ hk \«I\IN f IV*.\AS /n\ RITHARn tf (tl AST) 
f«^UtM'P»rrt»i'«nR|WAfi< VN*«f.«i*xir>wtt^KFWnHANfs 

Oiit.by D1! Fl MS NT Mp,!^- PH| 



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NOW PLAYING 

AT THESE THEATRES 



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Marina City 

r:DENS 

Northbrook 



ADELPHI 

Chicago 



WILLOW CREEK 

Palalina 

U. A. CINEMA 



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"We were tricked," say faculty 



By Diane DiBartolomeo 

Faculty senate represen- 
tatives accused Harper 
board members Thursday 
March 13 of "tricking" them 
into salary regotiations in 
■bad faith". 

The accusations came 
after the board voted to adopt 
a 9.7 percent average salary 
increase for the 1975- 76 ac- 
ademic year Faculty mem- 
bers objected to the board 
adopting a limitation on the 
increase that doesn't permit 
salaried faculty members to 
exceed the maximum salary 



ranges (instructor, assistant 
professor, etc.,) for which 
they qualify. 

Salary ranges were ad- 
Justed by the board to a six 
percent increase from the 
9.7 percent negotiated sal- 
ary increase resulting in 11 
faculty who will not receive 
the full negotiated increase, 
Thomas McCabe, negotiating 
committee chairman said. 

' 'The agreement was to 
raise Uie salary to nine per- 
cent, not six percent, and 
that's a tricli," Robert Pow- 
ell, faculty senate president 



told board members. 

William Kelly, board 
president told Powell, 
"That's a lie " 

McCabe and Powell said 
last year ranges and salary 
percentage increases were 
of equal amount Last year 
the increases for both ranges 
and increases were 9.2 per- 
cent McCabe said. 

"The faculty is not equip- 
ped innegotiating. Noagree- 
ment would have been reach- 
ed if we had known this," 
Powell said. 

The faculty and board ne- 



gotiating teams reached four 
agreements: (1) increase 
for the 1975-76 academic 
year for the faculty was 
adopted at 6.03 percent of 
the contracted individual 
salary, plus $600 which re- 
presents 9. 7 percent average 
salary increase; (2) an in- 
crease in the amount of life 
insurance coverage paid for 
by the board to one and one- 
half times the faculty mem- 
bers' contracted salary; (3) 
the board is to assume the 
cost of Incresssd coverage 
resulting from salary in- 



creases for insurance pur- 
poses; (4) faculty reim- 
bursement for tuition up to 
the following amounts: $150 
per semester, $100 per 
quarter and $180 for sum- 
mer school. 

In other business, the 
board approved a six percent 
increase in administrative 
personnel to maximum of 
9.5 percent of the admin- 
istrator's basesalary and an 
additional 18 percent to 2.1 
percent for merit which will 
be subject to salary ranges 
to be effective July 1. 1975. 



TE 



H/1R6INGER 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselie Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-300^ 



Vol. 9 No. 24 



March 24,1976 




*Who's Who' at Horper 



Students and visitors readily sampled l(K sundaes during ice cream 
social sponsored by Um propvin board. (Pboto by Lee Hartman) 



Heahh career session set 



Outstanding second year 
Harper students Imiv« boon 
selected to represent the 
college in "Who's Who 
Among Students in American 
Junior Colleges", Frank 
Borelli. director of Student 
Activities says this is a 
program which provides na- 
tional recognition for out- 
standing second year stu- 
dents in Junior colleges 
across the country. 

Each student was selected 
based on academic standing, 
participation and leadership 
in curricular and co-cur- 
ricular activities and com- 
munity service. 

Each stuoent selected for 
this recognition is listed In 
a biographical volume which 
has become a respected re- 



ference source for colleges 
and businesses. 

The following students 
were selected for recogni- 
tion Ms Noel A Bateman, 
Keith R Berndtson. [X)rothy 
C. Berth, Mindy Lou Boles. 
Barbers A Bush, Richard 
A. Campbell. Rhea E Dew- 
son. Diane L DiBartolomeo. 
Susan L GusUfson. Ruth E. 
Horak, Heidi Johnson, Vic 
toria W. Jones, Jac- 
queline K Krolopp. Noreen 
M Maloney, Joy Miller. La- 
Vaun S Nelson, Lawrence C. 
Northon, Kathryn Oakley. 
James R Richter. Shsron 
Sharp, Judith Ann Troehler, 
Mary E Truty, Rose M. 
Veeter, Julie L Waldron. 
Laurie J Wamecke. Sharon 
K WhiUng. and DonrsM 
Courtney (posthumously). 



A health careers recruit- 
ment session will be held 
in the student center of 
Building A on March 26 Re- 
presentatives of about 20 
hospitals will be on campus 
to recruit 

The program will begin at 
10:00 a.m. and for the re- 
mainder of the morning will 



be confined to the Registered 
Nurses, Licensed Practical 
Nurses and Medlacl Labora- 
tory Technicians The after- 
noon session which will be- 
gin at 1:30 pm will be set 
aside for the Emergency Me- 



Scholarships and grant offerings 



By Sue Raef 

Numerous scholarships 
are now available for Har 



Unl- 



dical Technicians. Operating per students The following 



Room Technicians 
Dietetic Technicians. 



and 



Illinois college students 
claimed as income tax de- 
pendents by their families 
may not be eligible for 
food stamps under new 
federal regulations ef- 
fective March 1 

The new standards pro- 
hibit students who receive 
more than half their sup- 
port from a household 



that is ineligible for food 
stamps. 

The change applies to 
any student, age 18 or 
over, who attends post 
high school level edu- 
cation. 

Students currently re- 
ceiving food stamps will 
be notified if they fail to 
qualify 



is a list of various scholar- 
ships and loans being offer- 
ed. For additional infor- 
mation, students are urged 
to contact the Office of 
Placement and Student Aids, 
A247. 

Navy ROTC Scholarship: a 
two -year scholarship for 
those interested in enter- 
ing the field of nuclear 
propulsion. 
Hamline University Scholar- 
ship: a $1,000 scholarship 
for a Harper student who 



L 



transfers to Hamline 
versity. 
VA Loans: a loan up to $600 
for veterans attending col- 
lege under the GI Bill and 
who experience economic 
difficulties 
Elmhurst College Scholar- 
ship: a $500 scholarship 
($250 a year for two years) 
for Illinois Community 
College transfer students. 
This award is not based on 
financial need. 
Hoffman Estates Woman's 
Club Scholarship: two $100 
scholarships for Spring, 
1975 semester. Ap- 

plicants must be mar- 
ried women living in Hof - 

/ 



V 



fman Estates and attending 
Harper on either a full or 
part-time basis. 

Barrington Women's Club 
Scholarship: the $2500 
Wllma Spreyer Memorial 
Scholarship will be award- 
ed in $500 multiples each 
year for the next five years. 
This scholarship provides 
fimds to students trans- 
ferring to their third and 
fourth years of college, and 
is based on scholastic 
aptitude, achievement, and 
financial need. Preference 
will be given to Barrington 
residents and Barrington 
High School graduates. 



■?-* 



>»— •^^ 



-ir 



-^ 



THE HHRPER 



HPRIL FDDLZ 

>i y1 A A 




^ 



April Fooix 



LAMPOON 



p«0« 1387 



It X 



ORG! 

for story soo poge 139765 



Tania Hoist discovered liere 



of Tanla Hoist, 
aliaa "i^tty" of theSUnMM 
Librarian Association, has 
been purportedly discovered 
at Harper. Traces of Miss 
Hoist have bMB bsUeved to 
have boea foood !■ tlw cafe- 
tarla. as a pUstlc glass was 
found with two sraadged tla- 
gerprlnts. which allegadly 
baloag to Mlaa Holat. 

Tania. dauglilar of Hran- 
dolf Hoist, the multimillion- 
aire industrlaUst. has been 



missing since she was Itid- 
napped from the apartment 
of her boyfriend, Steven Can- 
nabis, well over a year ago 
by the SLA 

Tanla's father. In efforts 
to get his daughter back, 
held a two- hundred thousand 
dollar newspaper giveaway, 
only to have his daughter 
refuse to come home. In- 
stead, she joined the SLA. 
as a traveling secretary and 
official banana keeper. Tania 



even abandoned her given 
name, and took a nickname 
"petty", which means a 
patrician, or an aristocrat, 
obviously in rebellion of her 
father 

Anymie who believes that 
they know the whereabouts 
of Miss Hoist or The Si- 
amese Librarian As- 
sociatloa. is urged to call 
toll free 800-626-6S26 and 
ask for Uncle Sam. 




The Aliens space ship as seen over "T" baUdlsg. 

Unfamiliar Flying Object Sighted 

Unearthly Yistors 
Roam Harper Campus 



Rumors concerning pos- 
sible sighting of UFO over 
the years can finally be dis- 
missed. They are real and 
one made a rare public ap- 
pearance, at a rare public 
place . Harper 

On Monday evening the 
17th, a cigar -shaped object 
landed on the athletic field. 
It was a dull -brown color 
with lights around the pert- 
meter, and one end seemed 
to be glowing and emitting 
the smell of burning rope. 

Three man- like creatures 
appeared from within the 
craft. They seemed to be 
waaring a uniform of sorts, 
as each had a large nose, 
moustache, eyebrows, and 
wore what looked like glas- 
ses. 

They were spotted around 
campus and took several 
samples of our society 

(eoal . onpg. 1147) 




Have yoo seen this person? 





Artist's eoaceptloo of Tanla Hoist, alias "Patty" of 
tlM StaoMse Librarian Association (S.L.A.) (Photo by 
Seymor Nefatlves) 

God to appear 
at Harper 



God, probably the most 
imitated savior of our time 
will appear at Harper March 
at 8 p m in the lounge 

Also appearing will be that 
well - known mldeastem 
group, the Israelites. The 



highlight of the appearance 
will be when God personally 
annolnts the HARBINGER 
staff and college presldeot 
Dr Bobert Hotll, and at the 
same time condemns the 
WHCM suff, led by Immy 
Penkens. to hell. 



Senate sponsors contest 



Upon discovering the men's washroom, the three began 
performing what seemed to be a sacred ritual. (Photos 
1^ Father Yellobox) 



It came to the Student 
Senate's attention at their 
special meeting that no one 
has set a record for flying 
across Harper's pond In 
fact, no one has even at- 
tempted this feat. 

In between the tiddly winks 
matches. Senate decided to 
proceed with sponsoring 
such an event so that the way 
will be clear for someone to 
break the record. Thus, 
'Fly Across the Pond" day 
will be held on April 4th. 
at noon. 

After the first contestant 
has flown across the pond, 
others are invited to break 
the record he sets. Official 
time will be kept by personal 
from the physical education 
department 

Entry rules for the contest 
are simple. Each contestant 
must supply his/her own fly- 
ing macldne, which is to be 
flown from the starting line 
In parking lot three, across 
the pond, to the finish line 
on the east part of the perl- 
meter road. Start and finish 
lines are being siq>plled by 
the art department. 



Contestants should fill out 
an official entry form In the 
Student Activities Office and 
pick up a copy of the rules. 
Anyone attempting to wipe 
out another contestant will 
be automatically disqualifi- 
ed. Only small flying ma- 
chines, such as Wright 
brothers' originals and hot- 
air balloons, will be accept- 
ed. Sorry, no doghouses al- 
lowed. Winners will receive 
a glitter crash helmet with 
the Harper Hawk In glowing 
colors for night flying. 

Harper students, faculty, 
staff and members of the 
community are invited to 
come to the race and cheer 
their favorite contesunt on 
to victory The Pep Band 
will add to the festivities 
with 'Victory at Sea ", and 
Food Services will be sell- 
ing refreshments. Health 
services will be standing by 
with ear plugs and selzers 

The Senate meeting ad- 
journed at the conclusion 
of the tiddly winks match 
The score was not divulged 
to this reporter. 




Security Weapons Manual Uncovered! 



It's been under wraps for 
a long time, but it's been 
discovered finally! The Se- 
curity Weapons Manual! It 
was compiled over the years 
with all the different wea- 
pons, and finally edited by 



G. Gordon Lawless, the chief 
of Harper Security. The 
weapons range in caliber 
from small to blR. 






A not so fable Fable 



Once upon a time in a land 
of where the elks did roam, 
there existed a house of 
great learning. Many young 
people would visit this house 
and many found great trea- 
sures they would use when 
they grew up. Some learn- 
ed how to draw beailiful 
pictures, some learned how 
to sing, and type and sew and 
some even learned how to 
write many interesting stor- 
ies. 



After they had learned 
these skills, the young peo- 
ple tried to share their writ- 
ings with others Sometimes 
what they wrote was funny, 
sometimes it was not so fun- 
ny, but everyone was enjoy- 
ing themselves and learning 
new things. 

One day. the owner of the 
house came along and said 
the youns people needed help 

(cont. on pg. 5943) 



PLUNGEOPHONE For Intra - 
John communication when 
radio and telephone silence 
must be maintained for se- 
curity reason-s. (Photos by 
Father Yellobox) 




The following is an ex- 
cerpt from the manual and is 
just a few of the many wea- 
pons that our force uses. 



Campus 
Police Beat 




FOSTORIA TOASTER 
Investigation Interro- 
gation: asad for grilling 
suspects. 




MOLOTOV 
COCKTAILS 
Riot Equipment: 
for diversi- 
onary pur- 
poses, to 
drive 
rioters away 
from campus 
by burning 
things. 



CTflE 
CTOUKMUSKErEEi;^ 




AIXXANDCR SAUCmD r iiiiii OLIVER REED RAQiTEL WELCH 

RICHARD CHAMBCXIAIN aBrf MICHAEL >ORK » DAMacu. 

FRANK nNLAYCHRISTOTHER LEE CERALDINE CHAPLIN 

IIAN PI ERRE CASSEL in a mtmamp m m nuM 

"THE KXm MISKETEERS" 



.4* SIMON WARD •^FATEDlTNAWAYMMa^ 
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Showing 



at these selected theatres 

CINEMA 1 

M'fhl»n<) Pit 

1 • CINEMA 
NORRIDGE 
STUDIO • TRADEWINDS 2 

0«l< Ltwn H«no>*r Pk 

YORKTOWN CINEMA I 



GRANADA 
CROSSROADS 

M«rrilw>ll«. Ir><t 

EVANSTON I 




3/17 Lost Person 4:15 p. m 
Young man. appearing quite 
shaken, told campus police 
he had lost his way, and then 
asked them how to get to 
Billings. Montana 
Criminal Damage/Theft of 
College Property 7.30 p.m. 
Cold drink machine on first 
floor of F building was emti- 
ed and then refilled with 
scotch. Several witnesses 
don't remember what the 
suspect looked like. 

3 18 Trespassing 11:20 
am Young man arrested 
while scuba diving in Lake 
Lahti 

Auto Theft 8 00 p m Student 
reported that his 1975 auto- 
mobile had been stolen from 
Lot 6 

3/19 Shoplifting 10:30 a m 
Man apprehended by Harper 
bookstore employees after 
attempting to steal a men's 
magazine Suspect was later 
identified as a human anat- 
omy instructor at Harper 
Criminal Daoiafe 4:45 p. m 
Teacher claimed that the 
operator of the campus con- 
trol gate deliberately drop- 
ped the arm of the gate on 
his car as he drove through, 
causing $300 damage 

3/20 Theft of College Pro- 
perty 1 30 pm Food Ser- 
vices reported that all the 
cherries had been stolen off 
of the jello salads in the 
faculty dining room. 
Criminal Damage 3 15 p m 
Campus police officer ob- 
served student dressed in a 
track suit running across 
the grass, tearing up chunks 
of turf with each step 
Arson 5 00 pm Janitor 
sleeping in an idle elevator . 
awoke to find that all the 
bristles on his broom had 

(continued on pg. 1 147) 



Do it Yourself parking tickets! 

lust fHI 'm in. Collect *eni. Trade 'em witti your frienls. 



HARPER LAMPOON TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT 
PALATINE. ILLINOIS 

Sticker No Date Time 

Name 



.M 



.Year. 



Make. 



.Color, 



License No 

You have violated the following College Ordinance 

O Parked in Fire Lahe O No valid Parking Permit 

O Parked outside Parking Stall O Parked on sidewalk 

O Parked in Dental lot O . 

O Parked in Medical lot , 

O Parked in Visitor's lot ^ , 

O Parked in Staff lot *" 

This is a warning ticket. Future parking in any unauthorized area 
will result in your vehicle being ticketed and/or towed. 

Officer Star #. 



i 



\ 



^v^ 



page 1147 



LAMPOON 



AprH Foolz 



>prll Fool] 



LAMPOON 



page 7208 



ACROSS ' 

1 Opposite of 

June 27 
8. Eskimo for 

elephant gut 

13. Forty one feet 

(abbr ) 

15 Collection of 

mo Husks 

18 Wallet- like 

appendage 

20. Joe 

24. Theory explaining 

the origin of grapes 

31 Wearied by VD 

34 Frodo's affllctioa 

(approK.) 

37 She was really 

Batman s father 

39. Small chirping 

fish 

42 Chosen "Miss 

Aerosol of 1963" 

46. (see illustration) 

51. Best -selling 

breakfast drink 

of 1920's 

53. Michelangelo's 

maiden name 

55 False dentures 

DOWN 

1 Chemical symbol 
for pizza 

5. Pop-Top War hero 

7. Heino's origin 
10. Alias "Mr. Nutmeg 



Police Beat 

(cont'd from pg. 1387) 

been burned off 

3/21 Aoto Theft Follow - 
^p 12:30 pm Studentwhose 
car was reported stolen on 
3/18 received a note from 
the thief demandii« a $500 
rebate 

Obstruction of Justice 7:00 
pm Public Safety officer 
was trapped in her three- 
wheeled vehicle for several 
hours after two irate stu 
dents punctured the tires 
and Jammed the doors shut 
with gum, leaving her 
stranded in a secluded park- 
ing lot. 



1 


2 


^ 


1 


1— 




r- 


'"" 


1 


^ 


r— 


rrr- 




12 






15 








II 








15 




■ 

2J 










17 










18 








■ 

24 




■ 


TJ- 




?l 


?2 




I 








25 


!■ 


26 






I 

55 


27 


?8 












sr 


51 






52 








■ 

■■e 


■ 


S^ 






U 














!r 










57 

■ 

45 








!■ 










!><) 


40 


41 




■ 


42 


45 






JI^^B 


44 




46 








1 


47 


48 


«9 


50 








51 








52 






55 








54 








55 







--OiEND4R-- 



present, 
397-3000, 



If You Think You've Got 
ext 448", this weekend. 



van Beethoven 
., Lounge, free. 



will present his 9th 



16. Fuel used in a 

led Zeppelin 

21. Rubber socks 

23. Oven-broiled 

tractor (Fi:) 

25 Fossilized 

ear wax 

27. Cartwn paper 

(slang) 

29. Proflimian literary 

device 

32. Number of players 



per team in a riot 
38 Kleenex -like 
animal 

39. Secret basket- 

weaving cult 

6t IrelaiKi 

43. Synonym for 

20 Across 

47. Houdlni never 

did this 

49. South north (abbr.) 



ON CAMPUS 
Friday, Mar. 28 

Harper Players 
Problems, Dial 
at 8 p.m. 
Sunday. Mar. 30 
Concert -Ludwig 
symphony, 8pm 
Monday, Mar. 31 
First annual meeting of the University of Southern 
Palatine Glen Society, otherwise known as the Harper 
Valley PTA, 12 noon, A-242-x. 
Tuesday. April I 

The Beatles, in concert. 8 p.m., in the Lounge Ail 
admission $50 
Wedsaad a y. April 2 

Noah lectures on "How to Face the Eye of a Storm" 
8 p m . E-106 
Thursday. April 3 

Bread, in conceri, 8 pm , Lounge.' Admission $20 
OFF CAMPUS ■'"' 
Tuesday. April 1 

The Air Capades. presented periodically by the 
U.F.O.'s. A spectacular show is underway ttiis month. so 
keep the sky tuned in Those who miss the show should 
contact their nearest nosy neighbor for detailed de- 
scriptions or ask Lucy 
Friday. April 4 

The Wonderful World of Deception", lecture -on -tape 
presented by Howard Hughes Available at the counter 
of The Costume Box. Inc., located in beautiful downtown 
Palatine Estates 
Samrday, April 5 

Lecture- "Wilderness Camping L Survival", to be 
given by that noted authority. Daniel Boone, 1 pm 
Elk Grove Forest Preserve Participants will re- 
ceive a free bag of wild hickory nuu. 



At This Time we woald lie to eipress our fondest wislies to Harper 
College, for witliout it, is Issie would not liave been possible or neceisiry. 



(cont'd from pg. i ) 

Reports of these creatures 
stealing the book return, a 
television, and even a teach- 
er s office, 'lowed in aloi« 
with other strange occur- 
rences 

The creatures were in the 
process of kidnapping the 
Student Senate president 
when they were caught and 
fled to their ship and es- 
caped into the ozone. 



Always remember the old sayings: 

"The best things in life are free" 

And keep in mind tlwt SO ARE WE! 

These stories are not. true, but Just the same, 
we have changed tlie names to protect the guilty! 

If ANY stories bear ANY resemblance to anything 
you have EVER seen before, you re either mistaken, 
hallucinating, or a victim of coincidence and fate. 




SCHWINN^ 

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The Aliens are caught at- 
tempting to kidnap the Stu 
dent Senate President, be- 



fore they split the premises. 
(Photo by Father Yellobox) 




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Editor in Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
Photo Editor 
Sports Editor 
Activity Editor 
Off C:ampus News Editor 
Religion Editor 
Astrology Editor 
Faculty Advisor 
Staff Leader 



April Fools 
Helen Highwater 
Jack O'Trades 
Seymor Negatives 
T. M Spirit 
Susie Newsie 
Sally Forth 
Pearl E. Gates 
Claire Voyance 
Yule B Sknide 
Judas (joatte 



Staff: 

Rita Article, Melvin X. Moonunit, Typhoid Mary, 
Mona Lott, Ignatz Rabinowitz, Armand Hammer. And 
a caste of thousands! 



a tickets to Robin Trower ( onoert 
on March 28. Asking $12.00 for 
both. Call Debbie - 537-S889. 



Eureka Upright vacuum - good 
condition. llO.oa Call Del at 437 
OOSO. 



1969 VW Bag. Automatic 
stick Convertible, new 

brakes and tires Call 392- 
3396. $630 00 or best offer 

1 year old female Spaniel - 
collie mix Spayed all shots 
even tempered; should go to 
home with children 



FOR SALE 



1971 Olds Catiasa Supreme 

Orange, 2dr . A Cand more 
excellent condition Best 
offer Call 25S-I12I 



WANTED 

6 string folk or classic gui- 
tar rail 2S9-5230 after 1 00 



Laokmg for tomeont to ghare a 3- 
bedroom ranch in Mt. J»rospect 
Call Rkk anytime at 259^7359 



LOST MARCH 10 
SUver/turquoUe ring In Bldg. D 
jr E. 358^7578 



At Noma en tfw campus, in town, or 
on a country Ian*. Schwann's out- 
stan<fint llgMwajfttt tMk* with faaturas 
•nd •qutpmant usually found on lutw* 
costing much mora. Twin-StifcTM g»ar 
shift contrvte. dual position catipar 
brsira lavars. Oiamond styts carbon 
staci framt. Qumwall tires. Co«n« in 
today for a last rkia — you'll ba flad 
you did. 



ASSEMBirO »N0 ADJUSTED 
»T NO fXTR* CH»RGr 



Schoumburg 
Schwinn 

8S2 772S 

1238 N ROSELLERD. 
SCHAUMBURG 



ROCK msK 
"Ghost, yoH lioven't got 
ghost of chance" 



This is the debut offering 
from Englands' hottest new 
supergroup. Never before 
has so much talent been 
blended so well into one 
LP. The band outdoes it- 
self on this record, showing 
amazing tightness The voc- 
als unfortunately leave 
sometiUng to be desired, but 
the screaming is good. 

The opening song on side 
one supports this statement 
like a jock strap The 
washing machine ate my sons 
socks" is a typical Vietnam 
protest song with some fine 
work by lead guitarist, Jimi 
Hendrbc. but Jim Morrison, 
formerly of the Doors, sings 
like a corpse. 

This song is followed by 
the hit single "Captain Bub- 
ble Gum" The lyrics are 
historic Morrison belts 
out- 

"Put your fingers in your 
nose 



and your toes in your face. 
Now clap your hands and 
spray me with mace." 

"Birthday Suit Bertha" 
follows this as an instru- 
mental boggle with a super 
cowbell solo by drummer, 
Aristotle Onassis. 

Side two is taken up by a 
ninety -six minute version of 
a song written by Onassis; 
"You ain't gettin' a penny of 
it" featuring guest ap- 
appearance by Saint Chris- 
topher and Jack Benny on the 
electric violin. Once again 
the lyrics are memborable: 
"1 made my promise on a 
post card blue 
so you'd think I hid left it 
all to you. 

I only wed you for your bust 
so Jackie baby- -EAT THE 
CRUST." 

Summing up the album 
beautifully is the final cut. 
a tender love song called 
"Your head looks like a tape 
recorder" 



Eoriy Retirement Program 



In an effort to decrease 
the deficit in the 1975 Har 
per College budget, the ad- 
ministration has deemed it 
necessary to reduce the work 
force 

Under the plan, older em 
ployees will be placed on 
early retirement, thus per- 
mitting the retention of those 
employees who represent the 
future of the college There 
fof'e, a program set up to 
phase -out the older person- 
nel by the end of the current 



fiscal year, via early re- 
tirement, will be placed into 
effect immediately 

The program shall be 
known as RAPE (Retired 
Aged Personnel Early). Em- 
ployees who are RAPE'D will 
be given the opportunity to 
seek other Jobs within the in - 
stitutloa, provided that while 
they are being RAPE'D they 
request a review of their 
employment sutus before 

(cont'd on pg. 5943) 



TALENT SEARCH 





Dr. Mukas' masical 
collection is unique 



Masic student demonstrates 
the Lur. Was the bell of 
this instrument the forerun- 
ner of the shower bead? 
(Photo by Seymor Negatives) 



Little known to the ave- 
rage Harper student is the 
fact that we have an original 
collection of rare masical 
instruments in our midst 
Dr Mukas, headof the masic 
department, and his assist- 
ant, Ramie Dough, are the 
proprietors of this collect- 
ion It contains instruments 
ranging from the primitives 
to the antiques. 

"After all", said Dr 
Mukas, "modern instru- 
ments can be seen almost 
anywhere, but how often does 
one get the chance to see a 
real Ollphant (10th century) 
or an authentic rock gong? " 

Among the primitive in- 
struments in the collection. 
Dr Mukas is fortunate 
enough to have a Lur from 
Scandinavia 

The Lur is a type of horn 




A Davidsonarius model of a nail violin. Which was 
banned by the Society of Friends of Music in Deutschen- 
ilorf. Germany. (Photo by Seymor Negatives) 




VWonts youi 

K.O.R. is searcliing for new taient for 
upcomrng productions, plus possible solo 
and group worlc. Whether your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! If you're look- 
ing for a place to express your talent, 
you're looking for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 



^ our Elgin Studio, 1 320 Dundee Avenue. 
For appointment. Call K.O.I. Recording A Productiont. 

69S-2798 



7 



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BEST PICTURE 

BEST ACTOR 

Dustin Norfman 

BEST ACTRESS 

Valerie Perrine 

BEST DIRECTOR 
Bob Fosse 

BEST SCREENPLAY ... 
Julian Barry 

BEST CINEMATOGRAPNY 
Bruce Surtees 



*Bori*OTse»i»'*' 



I Dustin Hoffman "Lenny' 

STARTING 
FRIDAY, APRIL 4 




Reconstructed 

tenor and 

treble, crum- 

homs from 

Dr. Mukas' 

collection. 

Contrary to 

popular 

opinion, they 

are not the 

faucets from 

the chemistry 

rooms. (Photo 

by Seymor 

Negatives) 



which was used during the 
Bronze age, representing 
one of the first attempts 
to make horns with metal. 
Supposedly two Lurs were 
used together, to strengthen 
the sound of this strange 
instrument Lurs were most 
often used by women to at- 
tract men and also to call 
the 'Children home at lunch- 
time. 

Dr Mukas had, from the 
16th century, both a tenor 
and treble cnimhorn, which 
were destroyed by a dis- 
couraged music theory stu- 
dent, but fortunately have 
been reconstructed. The 
crumhom is a variation of 
the medieval Platerspiel 
(early bagpipes) using a dou- 
ble reed and wooden cham- 
ber. The resulting sound 
is much the same as playing 
bagpipes encased in an 
orange crate Since the 
crumhorns were limited in 
range and were practically a 
montone instrument, they 
were literally "crummy", 
hence the 4iiame 'crtmi- 
horn". 

Also included in the col- 
lection is the nail violin, 
which was invented some- 
time before 1770 The in- 
vention happened accident- 
ally, when a violin bow graz- 
ed a nail on a wall, maldng 
a penetrating, squeaky 
sound, much like running 
one's fingernails on a chalk- 
board The inventor fixed 
nails of various lengths on 
a round sound-box and ham- 
mered them with a bow Many 
children took up this instru- 
ment, mostly because it suc- 
ceeded in driving their par- 
ents crazy. The parents soon 
got wise, however, and burn- 
ed most of the instruments, 
and put the nails out of the 
reach of their precious dar- 
lings 

These are only a few of the 
instruments in the famed 
collection, including the fa- 
mous stone percussion In- 
struments and the horren- 
dous Somerophones. is on 
display in P- 405. 




* ^ 



" t 



/ 



'-t 



■V- 



page 5943 



LAMPOON 



April Foolz 



All hall to Sir John 



April Foolz 



LAMPOON 



P^e27 



By Tyiriioid Mary 

We all owe a debt of grat - 
itude to Sir John Harington, 
godson of Queen Elizabeth I, 
who invented the original 
valve closet. 

Sir John urged, Let us ab- 
hor uncleanness, which 
neither nature or reason can 
endure.' He also urged tak- 
ing a bath once a month as 
the Queen did, 'whether she 
needed it or no.' 

An orginal model was in- 
stalled at the Queen's Palace 
at Richmond but general use 
by the populus was delayed 
for nearly 200 years. 

The wliisper of many eu- 
phamisms to avoid the 
mention at 'closet' by gen- 
teel English folk was a 
practiced taboo at medieval 
society. 'Garderobes' was 
the accepted word for the 
medieval privy closet 

The Knights of the Round 
Table were also in the 
round' in the ^irderobes. 
Seats were walled and set 



in a circle, facing outward 
toward a circular passage 
for walk space. These were 
located in the circular butt- 
ress or turrett of the castle 
A block of several were re- 
peated at each level. The 
top floor position was to be 
preferred. 

The English boast of the 
Elizabethan Age and the Age 
of Elegance but these were 
two rather unsanitary per- 
iods Rats told the tale in 
the summer of 1665. the 
plague, and in the 1800's 
the cholera years of the 
Victorian era. 

Water was a precious 
commodity Until the sev- 
enteenth century, private 
water services were few. 
From the 17th to the early 
19th century, householders 
were allowed to fill their 
storage unks only at set 
hours 

The pipe to Essex House 
was cut off by order of the 
Lord Mayor in 1608. as was 



Lord Burghley's, because of 

wasteful habits. 

Sanitation began when it 

was discovered that the 

washing and drinking place 

should be u|>stream from the 

"convenience". 
Plumbers were formed ina 

Fellowship or Brotherhood in 
the 9th year erf King James I 

and incorporated by Letters 

Patent The Charter made 
it unlawful for any others 
to practice the craft 

The original models of 
the porcelain facilities were 
eyesores In the 1890's 
beautiful artistic design ap- 
peared. Art Nouveau in the 
Lavatory included such mo- 
dels as Pedestal Lion' The 
Dolphin' and Blue Magnolia' 
in the shell motif. 

The numerous living mon- 
uments to Sir John Har- 
rington are in every home, 
every public building today. 
They are all fitting, living 
monuments to this inventive 
genius That which is called 

the Jonn'. long may it flow. 





Euclid International 
Airport Opens 



A Jumbo Jet returning, or taking off, we're not sure, to its new home 
at Euclid International Airport, Palatine, Illinois. (Photo by Seymor 
Negatives) 

New defense program installed of Hoiper 



to 



M 



Fable 



(cont'd from pg. 1387) 

so they could learn even 
more The young people 
were happy because now 
they would have a big person 
to help them learn. 

Alas, our story gets sad 
because instead of helping 
the young people, the big per- 
son wanted to 'do it his 
way!" The poor little peo- 



Eslf Rctrnmnt 



cont'd from pg. 7208 

actual retirement takes 
place. 

This phase of the operation 
is called SCREW (Survey of 
Capabilities of Retired Early 
Workers). All employees 
who have been RAPE'D and 
SCREW'D may thenapplyfor 
final review 

This will be called SHAFT 
(Study by High Authority Fol - 
lowing Termination) This 
policy dictates that em- 
ployees maybe RAPE'D once 
and SCREW'D twice, but may 
get the SHAFT as many times 
as the school deems ap- 
propriate 



pie cried and cried because 
no longer were they learning, 
they were Just puppets on 
strings How sad. 

But wait! Along came a 
white knight and told the 
owners of the house what 
the big, mean person had 
done to the poor young peo- 
ple The owners of the 
house got very angry' They 
threw the big person out and 
the young people got a new 
big person who helped them 

But alas, our story does 
not end there As the years 
went by the owners moved 
their house of learning to a 
beautiful new garden Now 
many more young people, 
and even some big people, 
were able to come to the 
house and learn many won- 
derful things But the mean, 
old big person was still 
there, and still in an im- 
portant position (although we 
don't know how come) 
Now the plot thickens, be- 



cause many new young peo- 
ple kept coming to the house 
and learning to write pretty 
stories. But whenever the 
mean, old big person found 
out they were putting their 
stories where other people 
could reed them, the mean, 
old big person would try to 
chop down the tree on which 
they put thier stories. 

The young people cried 
It wasn't fair to try to chop 
down bteir tree because all 
the other people lilted their 
stories only the mean, 

old big person didn't like 
them Many of the young 
people were afraid of the 
mean, old big person, so 
they stopped writing their 
stories. 

Everyone was sad But 
one day. there came a big 
surprise! One of the owners 
heard the sad story and de- 
cided to help the little peo- 
ple. "I shall investigate." 
the owner said, "and when I 



the 



finish. I shall talk to 
mean, old big person" 
and the owner did 

"Fear no more, young 
people. " said the owner. "I 
have given a warning .if 
the mean, old big person 
attempts to chop down the 
story tree afiin, then the 
mean, old big person will be 
banished from this beautiful 
safe, secure garden and will 
have to face the cruel, hard 
outsidie world!!" 

Oh! How happy everyone 
was now! But does our story 
end hapirily -ever -after? The 
yoiaig people hope so. but 
only time wiH tell 



Dear Editor 

If you had a full sized, 
aged, low calorie (made 
of nonfat milk and mar- 
garine). Swiss style cheese 
and it was blessed for scared 
rites, what would you call it? 
Signed. Elwood Binder 

Dear Elwood. 

It would be a wholly whole, 
old. oleo. holey hole, holy, 
holy of holies cheese. 





A Polaris missile Is 
test fired at Harper's 
new underwater 
defense installatioa 
in Lake Laha. 
Future plans call 
for the Lake to become 
■ permanent port for 
U.S. 7th fleet. (Photo 
by Seymor Negatives) 



Euclid International Air- 
port has finally opened, fol- 
lowing the recent completion 
of the main runway. The 
airport. located directly 
north of the Harper cam- 
pus, will help alleviate the 
air traffic problem at the 
overcrowded facilities of 
OHare Field 

The main runway, built 
to acconunodate even the 
largest Jetliner, can be seen 
running east from Roselle 
Road. Just north of the cam- 
pus entrance. At present, 
the runway is the only part 
of the airport whichhasbeen 
completed, but plans for 
further construction are un- 
der way. 

Herman Rosebud, presi- 
dent of the FlyMe Corpora- 
tion which owns and operates 
the facilities, announced at 



a recent press conference 
that the corporatlonhaspur- 
chased Harper parking lots. 
These are to be converted 
into hangars. Construction 
will begin this month 

Rosebud also stated that 
FlyMe is negotiating with 
the Harper administration 
for the purchase price of 
"D " building, which, if pur- 
chased, would be converted 
into a passenger terminal. 
Also under consideration is 
the use of the "A " build- 
ing roof as a landing area 
for helicopters 

When all phases of con- 
struction are completed, in- 
cluding two additional ruh- 
ways, a control tower, and a 
cargo terminal. Euclid In- 
ternational Airport will han- 
dle approximately 300 flights 
each day. 



the 



leader' Cots for fhe 
bliid progrom to begfai 



Say "I love you " 

with rTX)re love 

than money. 



10,000 
USED BOOKS! 

Poperbocks.... 25'tarf.p 

NordCovfrs...50*a.rfiir 
Children's 50' .^i.^ 

JACK'S USED BOOKS 

71 1 i. Northwest Highwoy 
Mt. Prospect 

6 Blocici Eatt of Rt. 83 

%n Mm. art In. . Twi I tlwn htnuff 




COME JOIIVI US 

Many ol your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rivals, 
have joined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus, right 
here in Chicago — career 
cour^ offerings plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out. 

Want to look us over before 
you join? That s fine; wed 
like to show you around 
Were a bit proud of where 
and what we are 

NORTH PARK COLLEGE "^T^Xr ' 

Bias N. SFAULOIMO AVKNUE T«l. r 

CHiCAoo. ILLINOIS aoeas saa-aToo 



NAME 

AOORESS_ 
21^ 



.PMOWC NO 



PLEASE 

SEND 



G CATAIOO 
n VIEWBOOK 



n FINANCIAL AID rOLOER 
□ APPLICATION 





for lust t14«. in fact: 

Yes we have fine quality 
diamonds for Si 48 And on up 
to $3,000 You II find them m any 
one of our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, wa never high pressure. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
returning your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So, if you have the love and a little 
bit of money we have the right 
diamond for you 



llolland^i JcnclorN 

Since 1910 

n«» N WalMsh [M WashinRton)/EvprRr«.n Pla/a/Ukehurst/W<.»itield 



The possiblity ^ ai. ^.i 
attack has threatened Har- 
per College since its' con- 
struction The institution 
would be an easy target for 
the low- flying B- 52 Bombers 
that have been sighted from 
our observation deck (lo- 
cated at the Roselle Road 
entrance) 

The Harper Board has in- 
itiated positive action to 




v:ombat this possibility 
Long-and short-range mis- 
siles have been installed in 
key locatiooB throughout the 
college Activation of the 
missiles is the sole respon- 
sibility of -Red • Alert. Di- 
rector of Student Activities 
The PANIC button is located 
on his desk 

What happens when these 
missiles are fired*' Where 
do we get the replacements'' 
Some of you may have noticed 
the lake level has rlsencon- 
slderably This is a result 
of the ninety -nine replace- 
ment missiles preserttly 
stored on the lake's bottom 



They were located at this 
site with the help of the scuba 
diving class under the super- 
vision of SeynKHir Water. 
There is something you 
can do. If you notice any su- 
spicious looking, low-flying 
aircraft hovefing over our 
campus, rush to the nearest 
black cylindrical structure 
(these are located all over 
the campus in thedisfuiseof 
ordinary ash trays) and tilt 
it to the right at an ap- 
praxtmate thirty -degree an- 
gle This will send a flash- 
ing signal to "Red's "office, 
and he can hit the PANIC 
button. 



i'^"SES£^:Xl 



f 




Drawing by Pablo Picknozu 



Does your cat have too 
much time on his paws? 
Does he become incessantly 
fat from only sleeping be- 
tween meals? Is he tired 
of the same old cat and 
mouse games? Is he miss- 
ing something in his life? 

Then maybe he needs a 
challenge Like the chal- 
lenge of - - Leader Cats 
For The Blind! 

Yes friend, you cat can 
become a leader of mea' 
We need cats of any kind 
that can take the challenge, 
so if your cat qualifies , 
come to our office, A -271 
for an appointment. 



t 



. <^ Apr on any purchase 




shampoo is the smash of the year 

"shamptMi is thf> 

most virtuoMi nxampif? of 

Sophisti( dloH kal(>iHos(:opi( fare v 

that amiTit.an movicmakrrs 

havi» evi»r conu* up withr 

- pi>«Hw*- itft-t. ATM \t»dkir m*9i$tin* 

"Ihfi la dt>lf (> vita' for tht* IflTO's'. 

HhIH h I HnI m-n %(*fi mav-»fi*^* 

"it is KoinK to Ix; a smash. 

i think it will h<> one of thr hi^ursl 

pifiun^s in a long, long timt;!' 



1 ni sh.ilil fil» I 



wurrrnhfally 

julir I hrislir ■ t^ildir hawii ^ , 



X 




Ine p<-ant - jack warden - tony bill 



.-^-i^ 



of $5 or more 



Good til May 1, 1975. Bring 
" n this ad 



MARINA CITY 
Chicaeo 

RANOHURST 
Mt. ProipKt 



rohrrtlnwnr. wrrrrnbaaNy rHhanl«yHwT< . paul tifnofi 

warrpn hratlv . - ~, ImI aahky lr'«r.' ..utt>I»< Pitium .^frnty SnfM VraM Fvahir* 

AT THESE SPECIALLY SELECTED THEATRES 

EOENS GOLF MILL YORKTOWN 

Northbrooh NiIm Lombard 



EVERGREEN 
E»»>fr— n Park 



NllM 

MERCURY 
Elm wood 



RIDGE PLAZA ^ 
Griffittt. Ind 



\ 



\ 



V i 




^ 



J 



-ui 



page 8 



K 



H>I»INGER 



March 24. 1975 




*Weightlifting competition 
results are In 



Wianer of Ist place, Ufhtwelght divlsioa. oa tli« machine 
Is Andy Melldoslan. (Photo by John Horn) 



By Andy Melldoslan 

On Wednesday March 5, 
Harper's Athletic Dept. had 
weightllftlng compeUtion In 
the "Bench Press". Awards 
were given for placing first 
through third, In each of 
the 8 divisions. The di- 
visions were divided as 
follows Light wt., Middle 
wt., Heavy wt.. and Super 
Heavy wt In either barbell 
or weight machine catagorles. 
Contestants were restricted 
to only one type d 11ft- 
machlne or barbell. 

The contestants we re giv- 
en three chances to atuln 
their maximum lift Winning 



in the Super Heavy wt. di- 
vision, machine, was Bob 
Cromle; benching 330 lbs. 
2nd place went to Dan Frost 
with a lift of 260 lbs Also 
In the Super Heavy wt. di- 
vision, but on the barbell, 
Dan Wargo took 1st with a 
lift of 310 lbs.; a close 2nd 
was Tom Gauss who benched 
300 lbs. 

In the Heavy wt, machine, 
catagory. Duke Dynek took 
1st with a lift of 165 lbs 
The Heavy wt. 1st place win- 
ner on the bar was Steve 
Glasder. with a fine lift 
of 240 lbs 

Taking 1st place In the 
Middle wt., machine, di- 



vision, was, Brian Bauer, 
who bench pressed 300 lbs. 
2nd went to Joe Dunpulski, 
with a lift of 280 lbs , a 
close 3rd place went to Dan 
Jastein with a 270 lb bench 
press. 

The Light wt. division, 
machine, was taken by Andy 
Melldoslan. with a lift of 
240 lbs. 2nd went to Mike 
Owens, with a lift of 235 lbs. 
3rd place had a two-way tie 
at 190 lbs , benched by both 
Jim Duco and Bob Fisher. 

On the bar in the Light 
wt. division. Kurt Straub took 
1st with a 300 lbs. lift Tom 
Mogge took 2nd place with a 
190 lbs. lift 




Siric0/ M* ft\ wMt WiriwffofB^ whh flivcn kupinrihti 



Once before a convention 
thrilllQg, while I considered 
eager and willing . 

Several tricks from a 
paperback volume I had 
bought at a ten cent store: 

While I studied evil and 
wildly, suddenly there came 
a childly, meek and humble 
sound of someone lapping on 
my office door. 

"Some (deleted)." I ex- 



pleted. "upping at my throne 
room door. Simply that and 
nothing more " 

Oh. so clearly I do mourn, 
for it was early on a June 
morn 

And that tacky old Mc- 
Govern cast his specter on 
my seal. 

Eagerly I dreuned of win- 
ning-four more years of 
laughing, grinning! 



Four more years of eras- 
ing -erasing the stain of my 
flea-bitten Checkers. 

That horrible and (deleted) 
mutt the Devil chose to call 
Checkers. 

In the doghouse for ever- 
more 



All of a auddw. at this 
point In dme, I opened the 
door In reaponsetothe 



chimes. 

In there walked a mourn- 
ful Judge with gleaming eye 
and the people's grudge. 

He looked at my book and 
let out« groan, pounded his 
gavel and gave forth a moan 

And with serious bearing 
and great authority . thunder- 
ed loudly "Nevermore! " 

"Sirica!" cried I with 



woeful wailing, "beingof Jus- 
tice and lots of Jailing! 

Go and tell the people that 
their understanding I im- 
plore! All my plots you must 
ignore! 

Let me try and settle the 
score before George rots me 
to the core! 



Quoth 
more!" 



Sirica 



"Never- 



'-^t f 




Tbrrany 

n»Wh» M 

Ann-Margret Oliver Reed Roger DaKrey Btori John Eric Qaplon John Entwistie Keith Moon 
Paul NkhoJas Jack Nicholson Robert Powell P«e Townshend Tina Turner The Who 

(cnlkaaa ...«. > BwylVMut < CMttOftsSump 



NOW PLAYING 

In QUINTAPHONIC SOUND 



Piirr THf a f •( 



STATE LAKE 



MIDWEST 
PREMIERE 




^ 



lidoor iMib 



Offered to Harper 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Arlington Indoor Ten- 
nis and Raoquetball Club at 
KSO Northwest Highway in 
Palatine Is offering a new 
and unique opportunity for 
Harper students to play In- 
door tennis at a reasonable 
rate. 

On Friday nights from 1 1 
p.m to 1 am the club is 
allowing Harper students to 
play doubles for five dollars 
a person. Membership in 
the club is hot required, and 



this offer includes use of the 
saina. whirlpool, and lodter 
room facilities. 

All one needs to bring is 
a racquet and tennis balls 
in order to play This offer 
goes into effect this Friday. 
March 28. and one must call 
now for reservations The 
club's phone number is 394- 
9860. This new program Is 
called the Harper Tennis 
Swingers, and it should make 
it possible for many Harper 
tennis buffs to swing into 
action. 



r 



"^f 



#^ 



TENNIS 



%, 



% 



^fMnd 



Arlington Indoor Tmnnis and Racqumlball 
Club it offoring to Harpmr stvdmnts Doublm't 
Play ovmry Friday night 11:00 P.M. to 
1:00 A.M. Pivm ($5) Dollars por pmnon; 
mmmborthips arm not rmquirmd. Commalonm 
or bring a frimnd. All you nmod i$ a raequmt 
and tonnit ball$. Starting Friday, March 
28th. 

Coll now for reservation* • 394-9860. 



•tmmmmiymm 



1350 Northwest Hwy. 
Polotine, III. 60067 



^ > 



\ 



V 



V 






'k 





f. Lee Bailey: 

'For the Defense', April 21 



Defense 

attorney and 

author 

F. Lee Bailey 



The prominent defense at- 
torney and ailhor of "The 
Defense Never Rests ', F 
Lee Bailey, will present the 
lecture "For the Defense", 
on Monday. April 21. at 
8 p.m., in the Lounge. 

Bailey was the defense at- 
torney for such celebrated 
cases as Dr Sam Sheppard. 
Dr Carl Coppolino, The 
Boston Strangler and Captain 
Ernest Medina He was ad- 



mitted to the U.S Supreme 
Court in 1964 He has been 
chairman of the Penal Re- 
form Committee for the Am- 
erican Trial Lawyers As- 
sociation and CO chairman 
for American Trial Lawyers 
Association Criminal Law 
Section. 

Presently, Bailey is co- 
chairman of the Foundation 
for the Advancement of In- 
mate Rehabilitation and Re- 



F€ 



reatlon He has also co- 
authored three books, "In- 
vestigation and Preparation 
of Criminal Cases- Federal 
and^ State". "Defending 
Business and White Collar 
Crimes- Federal and State", 
and "Successful Techniques 
for Criminal Trials". 

The lecture is f^e* to 
Harper students and staff 
with ID Public admission is 
$1 50 for adults and 75? for 
students. 



H/1RBINGER 



WJIIIam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 26 



April 14, 1975 



Speech team takes honors 
in regional tournament 



The Harper Speech Team 
recently returned from par- 
ticipating in the Junior Col- 
lege Regional Tournament 
Harper's team placed fifth 
out o( 26 schools in the Re 
gion The Region In which 
Harper competes includes 
schools from Minnesota. 
Iowa. Wisconsin, Kentucky 
and Illinois 

Sue La Dore placed second 
on the Persuasive speaking 
everW Sue competed in three 
preliminary rounds and was 
evaluated in those rounds by 
)u4i«i from various schools 
throughout the region Sue 
received scores that were 
among the five best In the en- 
tire event of 47 students, 
and she qualified to compete 
In the final round against 
the four other top competi- 
tors She was evaluated by 
three judges In the final 
round and was awarded sec- 
ond place Sue qualifies to 
participate in the National 
Junior College Tournament 
in Sacramento . California. 
April 15 19 1975 

The other member of the 
team who qualified for the 
National Junior College 
Tournament is John Young 
Johns points also contrib- 
uted to the Harper team 
placement of fifth in the 
Regional Tournament John 
participated in both Persua - 
sive Speaking and in Extem 
poraneous Speaking 

Harper's team now has 
students who have qualified 
to compete in the National 
Four Year College Individual 
Events Tournament in Nia- 



gara. New York. April 24- 
27. 1975 and In the National 
Junior College Tournamei^ 
According to Pat Smith, 
assistant professor of 
Speech, most at the teams 
who competed in the Region- 
al Tournament had between 
20 and 25 stodents with the 
average team size listed as 
15 "Therefore, our fifth 
place with only two stu- 
dents. Is truly outstand 
ing,' she said. 




Thief steals more than flag, 'To us it's 
priceless...it was on my dad's coffin' 



Blood Drive 
success 

The Faculty Blood Drive 
on March 24 was a success 
They filled their quota 

The Committee wants to 
express their gratitude to 
all who gave blood Their 
thanks go to the students who 
gave a boost to the drive 
by giving blood They were 
needed and their participa- 
tion Is appreciated. 

The first and second year 
Nursing students who helped 
with the taking of medical 
histories and In the can- 
teen area also made the 
Drive nm smoothly 

Committee members 

working with chairperson, 
Suzanne Stidger. were Bea 
Murphy. Rosemary Murray, 
John Muchmore. Roger 
Bechtold, Gerry Mellenthln 
and Jim Marini. 



By Dorothy Berth 

Theft on Harper's cam- 
pus Is slowly becoming a 
way of life Faculty, staff 
and administration have 
become almost numb with 
resignation to the fact that 
Items are often stolen dur 
ing off-hours This time, 
however, whoever stole the 
American flag from the 
Library has gone one step 
too far People are no 
longer numb or resigned to 
the loss, they are deeply 
hurt ' 

The flag Is not worth much 
financially although it's 
around 6 feet by 12 feet in 
size. It is. however, vitally 
important to one Harper 
family because of its great 
sentimental value. 



If you're reading this ar 
tide out there and you're 
the person who took the flag, 
we can only hope you will 
find It in your heart to re- 
turn It because having it can 
never bring you any good 
luck You see. the flag was 
loaned to the Library 
it does not belong to the 



school. When the Library 
staff decided to put up a 
Bicentennial display. Shirley 
Acks said she had just the 
flag 

"I knew that because of the 
thefts on campus, it was a 
high risk, but I knew that my 
Dad would have been the 
first one to say 'use if." 
said Shirley. The flag had 
been used on her father's 
coffin and had been pre<ient- 
ed to his widow by the U.S. 
Government. 

"The flag was used as the 
pall at his funeral", said 
Shirley, "and it cannot be 
replaced. All we're asking 
Is for Its safe retufn." 

The flag had been hung with 
care but was yanked down 
breaking the strings to which 
it was anchored 

The flag was still on dis- 
play when the Library closed 
at 4:30 pm on Friday. April 
4 It was missing when the 
Library opened again at 7r30 
am on Monday. April 7. 
According to Bettye Petef- 
son of the Library staff, 



•We're disgusted and sick 
about this " 

The flag was hand sewn 
Both stripes and stars were 
individually sewn Shirley 
said she just •didn't want to 
leave a flag like that folded 
up foryears" when there was 
a chance to have it used for 
the Bicentennial display and 
have everyone er\joy It's 
beauty It's of no value to 
anyone except Shirley's 
family. 

"I haven't told my family 
yet," she said. "My mother 
gave my Dad's flag to my son. 
He doesn't know It's gone." 

Whoever has the flag, we 
ask you to have a heart You 
will never know true peace 
taking a flag that belonged 
on a coffin We ask that it 
be quietly returned. It could 
be dropped In the LRC drop 
box on the 2nd floor of "A " 
building, or anyplace else 
where someone would find it. 

"It has no value to anyone 
else," said Shirley, "but to 
us it's priceless because it 
was my Dad's." 



1, 



y 



/ 



J 



«4 . 



/ 



/ 



page 2 



"HARBINGER 



AprN 14, 1976 




(Pho<o by John Korn) 



Trying to find out when your instructor will be in 
his office? Don't bother. Want to know what the sched- 
ule is for voice lessons? Too bad. Wondering what your 
mid-term or quiz grades are? Forget it 

During the q>rlng vacation, someone took the time 
to walk around campus and make a four -page detailed 
list of all "improper" materials displayed on the office 
doors, on the ^ss beside the office doors, or on the 
walls near the offices. As a result of this, on April 8, 
1975, a memorandum was written to all Division Chair- 
men from Dr. David Williams. Dean of Transfer Pro- 
grams. In Ms HMmo. it says, "attached is a list of ma- 
terials which are improperly posted and displayed", 
"review the list' and 'have such items listed removed' 

Having made a floor - by floor inspection by HARBINGER 
staff, it must be admitted that there are definitely areas 
where faculty and staff have gone overboard and put up 
too much In the way of posters, pictures, etc. In some 
areas, it does look rather messy 

It was also noted, thst one area was not on the list 
. that area marked "Executive Offices". There are 
"improper" signs posted there also. One is opposite 
room 314. taped to the wood panelled wall was a "No- 
tice of Executive Session of the Board of Trustees". 
Outside Conference Room #315 (the Board Room) was a 
copy of The Harper Board Calendar" and another "No- 
tice of Executive Session". Msny of the signs listed as 
"Improper" are Just as informative. 

It is the opinion of the HARBINGER that such things 
as the ofnee hours of the instructors, grade postings, 
pamphlets outlining various career programs, doctor's 
office hours. the location of the Hearing Impaired 
Lounge, the new location of the Veterans Office, the 
plastic sign indicating "The Third Cubicle ' in the 
cafeteria, and a sign on the third floor stairway door 
asking people to "Please return food and trays to the 
Cafeteria" are items which surely do not violate the 
profnrlety of the school They are informative and help 
ful for students, faculty and suff. We do not think 
they should be ordered removed. 

If instructors are forced to remove their office hour 
schedules, then how are the students to know when 
they can talk to them other than during class hours? 
Harper is Isid out so there is no practical way to have 
a conununity bulletin board to post all notices. The 
HARBINGER does not have the finances which would 
allow it to post all related information each week 
although we try to put many notices in the paper 
about activities of interest to all groups. Many of the 
"improper " signs and materials on campus are Just 
this kind of information which has been posted out- 
side office doors for the convenience of the interested 
students- -Just as the Harper Board of Trustees meeting 
schedule and notice of Executive Session is pasted 
for their convenience. 

In this time of economic instability, the school would 
be foolish to try to purchase a king -sized bulletin 
board for each building But, the information is import- 
ant and shouldn't be taken down. We agree, there have 
been some abuses, but to issue a blanket order such 
as this with its four- page list of Improperly display- 
ed materials and to order the removal of everything, 
is, in our opinion, a denial of the rights of the facul- 
ty and students to inform and to t>e informed 

We ask the administratloa to re-evaluate the list. 
Ws ask thst the Divlsimi Chairmen be asked to have only 
tfeos* things removed which do not relate to grades, 
class or office schedules, coarse outlines, cnrreat re- 
lated activities of Interest to specific classed or 
groops, office locations, and general instrucfions 
which would help eliminate any housekeeping problems. 



Apply now 

for job as 

e^or for 

fall seme^er 

Once again, it's that Uflhe 
of year and application^re 
now being accepted for the 
position of Editor-in-Chief 
of the 1975-76 HARBINGER 
Interested students should 
submit a letter of application 
listing their background and/ 
or interest in Journalism and 
related areas, plus their 
reasons for applying for the 
position. 

Applications should be 
sent to the Student Activities 
office, A336. A tuition rebate 
is available to the Editor- 
in-Chief upon successful 
completion of the responsib- 
ilities involved 

The Editor-in-Chief is 
responsible for the over- all 
production of the paper and 
its contents: sets policy for 
the Harbinger Including edi- 
torial and political involve- 
ment, maintains files and 
records; works with the 
HARBINGER Business Man- 
afer regarding the finances 
of the paper; holds weekly 
staff meetings, and coordin- 
ates the efforts of all de- 
partments. The Job re<|uires 
many hours of time devoted 
to the HARBINGER; requires 
a person who will follow 
through to make sure all Jobs 
are done; and who has the 
ability to delegate authority 
to other staff members. 

Applications must be re- 
ceived in the Student Ac 
tivities officebyMay 1.1975 

Campus police beat 

3/19 Aggravated Battery- 

at 10:30 p.m victim entered 
the Public Safety office and 
stated that one male, white 
subject had tried to enter 
her car at knifepoint Sub- 
ject was frightened away 
when victim blew the car's 
horn for attention. 

3/31 Criminal Damage to 
State Supported Property - 
'offender drove vehicle on 
to the lawn of the circular 
drive between Student Lots 
5 and 6. 

4/1 Theft- some equip- 
ment was reported missing 
from the Engineering Dept. 

4/2 Electrical Fire- at 
8:40 a.m. it was reported 
that there had been a fire 
in an electrical box in F105. 

4/2 Theft- eight bottles 
of glue were reported miss- 
ing from C103. The glue 
disappeared between 4:30 
p.m. on 4/1/75 and8:15a.m. 
on 4/2/75. 

4/3 Criminal Damage to 
State Supported Property - 
at 2:45 p.m. an auto was 
observed driving over the 
lawn of "B" visitor lot. 



4 



INPUT 



WILL THE FATE OF 
Ml. AS BE UNKNOWN 
FOREVER? 

That is a quest! on we must 
ask ourselves as we see 
the countries of South Viet- 
nam and Cambodia steadily 
falling into the Communist 
hands each day. 

I hadwomaP.O.W. brace- 
let for two years six) when 
the man whosenamewas en- 
scribed on the bracelet did 
not return, it became an 
MIA bracelet. After 
wearing the bracelet for 
over a year and not hearing 
any more regarding this 
man's whereabouts (writing 
to Senators Percy and 
Stevenson and their letters 
to me indicating that they 
could give me no positive 
answers) I discoatinued 
wearing the bracelet be- 
cause I felt it was hope- 
less, that the fate of this 
man would ever be known 

This morning. I slipped the 
bracelet on my hand once 
again, because I feel now 
more than ever we must get 
answers to where the 
MIA. '8 are Are they still 
alive? I urge those people 
who wear those bracelets, 
and those of you who may 
not have, but feel as I do, 
to make some waves and 
again write to our Senators 
and Congressmen and urge 
them to try and get these 
answers for us now' 

The fate of South Viet- 
nam and Cambodia seems to 
be inevitable and if we are 
ever to find out where these 
men are, it is at this time. 
We owe it to the families 
of these men, those who died 
in this insane war, and for 
those men who lie hopeless- 
ly crippled in V A. hos- 
pitals in this country. 



8i«Md 
Ann B. 



Schimerllng 



Crack! The sound of sea- 
soned hickory meeting with 
Ixorsehide rings out across 
parking lot number three on 
the northwest side of cam- 
pus. Much to my amaze- 
ment, the Harper baseball 
team was at practice, batting 
baseballs around the parking 
lot 1 had to laugh as I saw 
the team using a '74 Ford for 
the centerfield fence and the 
hood of a Pontiac for third 
base. 

I stopped laughing, how- 
ever, wlien I saw my car 
being used as a backstop 
Yes. even I, the All -Amer- 
ican t}oy and baseball lover, 
cannot tolerate the practice 
of practicing baseball in a 
car lot. 

I have always loved the 
sport of baseball, whlleing 
away after -school hours on 
the sandlot and Little League 
In elementary school. I 
realize the need of practice, 
even while there is snow on 
the ground, especially after 
observing the Harper squad 
One Thursday I watched 
portentously as a sphere - 
shaped projectile lighted be 
yond a-«tow of cars, bounced 
wild^ about and stopped to 
resfj somewhere among the 
forest of rubber and steel 
Th^left-fielder.onhis hands 
knees, began to editorial 
ize on the ability and brains 
of the batter. 

As previously stated, I 
havs nothing whatsoever 
afiinst baseball. I don t 
even have any animosity to- 
wards baseball players, ex- 
cept for those who msy be 
damaging my car or the cars 
of my fellow students Seem- 
ingly, the only action left 
for those who feel that park- 
ing lots are for cars is to 
start parking their autos on 
the baseball field. 

Signed 

Walt Walcarplts 



% «H>«BINGER v^„ 

Edllor-ln^:hl«f DoroUiy Berth 

Mwadng Editor Roberta Mdtvr 

r^"?*^'^" '*«^ Prehrtng 

^it^^wkmm Majiascr Cathy Eakint 

"•"^ ^'««' John Korn 

^^J^^ Jim Jenktai 

Arthrliy EdMor ifcij, john^n 

Pbotoaraphen y^x^ Chriiittan.«i 

-, . • •, V. SamanJha Brookinnn, I.ee Hartman 

i^ooniM ..... Laura Ortoleva, Andy ClUon 

^^ „ f,* W"*^?!''"**'' '^''" ''"'"K- *»•• Hawklni, Marif 
K«lly. Martv Maalen. Frederick MirMky. Valsule 
Neuman. Mike Fynello, Catliv Aldana. Itae KacL 
Bruce MacRachron TJm Birong 

Fatully Advi«.,r m^ An„, Rodger* 



The HARBINGEl It the thident publication for the Harper Col- 
kcce camput community, publiahed weekly except during holiday* 
and nnal oiama. All opinion* expreaaed are thoae of the writer 
and not neceaaarily thoae of the college, iU admlniatradon, facul 
ty or student body. 

Artklea and ada for publication mutt be in by TucKlay. 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publkation. For advertlsii« rates, call or write 
HABBINGER, WlUiam Rainey Harper CoUege, Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads, Palatine, IU. 60067. Phone 397-3000, eiL 272 and 
460. 



AprN 14. 1975 



Art Resnick 



More scholarships avoilabio 



The Brookwood Scholar- 
ship fund is offering two 
$500 scholarships for stu- 
dents from District 214 207. 
enrolling in the Registered 
Nurse program for the 1975- 
76 school year Applicants 
must live In areas served 
by high school districts 207 
and 214, and be between 
the ages of 17 and 21 

Culver/Stockton College 
is offering several schol- 
arships to Harper students 
planning to transfer to their 
college in Fall. 1975. Those 
with a grade average be- 
tween 2.75-3.35 are eligible 
for a $300 Counselor's 
Scholarship, those with a 



grade average of 3 35 or 
higher. a 23 composite 
on ACT, and/or are in the 
upper lO^n of their gradu- 
ating class are eligible 
for a $1,000 Founder's 
Scholarship 

Northeast Missouri Slate 
University offers Junior 
College Scholarships tostu- 
dents planning to transfer to 
that university upon com- 
pletion of a Junior college 
program Eligible students 
are those with a grade point 
average of 2 75 or above 

For further Information 
on any of these scholarships, 
contact the Office of Place- 
ment and Financial Aids. 



f€ 




H>I^NGER 



pago 3 



Art Resnick Quartet playing here 



"All our music is both 
complex and simple, which- 
ever you wish, " says Art 
Resnick of the Art Resnick 
Quartet, which will be pre- 
forming on Tuesday, April 
22, at noon. In the Lounge. 
The Quartet is a hard- 
drlvlng, straight-ahead Jazz 
group, which plays their own 
brand of high energy Jazz 
tunes. It is composed of 
both acoustic and electric 
piano, reeds (tenor arxl so- 
prano Saxophones, flute and 
bass clarinet) bass and 
drums. 

Resnick. who began play- 
ing piano professionally at 
18. teaches jazz piano and 
contemporary composition 
for the West Bank School of 
Music. Among his compo- 
sitions are a piece for two 
pianos, which premiered at 
the St Cloud State new mu- 
sic festival In 1972 He 
wrote the libretto, composed 
the music, conducted and 
produced the recording of 
"Father Sun . a rock-the- 
atrical play He also wrote 
a tone poem dedicated to 
Igor Stravinsky ("Ballade ") 
and another piece dedicated 
to Humphrey Bogart ("Afri- 



can Queen"). 

Quartet member Bob 
Rockwell, who is reed man, 
has toured with Gladys 
Knight and the Pips. He has 
been soloist with Tom Jones. 
Diana Ross and Ella Fiu- 



gerald. Film Johnson plays 
bass with Ken Horst 
on drums. 

The Program Board is 
sponsoring the concert, 
which is free. 



k Qodcwork Onmge comes friday 
"Hkrdkss Veniw of Hear Fwimt' 



Stanley Kubrick, a crafts- 
man obsessed by his work, 
is recognized by colleagues 
and audiences as a genius. 
The creator of "2001 A 
Space Odyssey" and "Dr. 
Strangelove"' has recon- 
firmed his technical mas- 
tery and direction in "A 
Clockwork Orange", which 
will be shown at Harper on 
Friday. April 18, at 8pm 
in E-106 

"A Clockwork Orange " Is 
a merciless vision of the 
near -future based on 

Anthony Burgess' chilling 
novel It also demonstrates 
Kubricks brillance in every 
phase of filmmaking Win- 
ner of the New York Film 
Critic Awards for Best Pic- 



tures and Best Director, and 
nominated for Academy 
Awards in both areas, "A 
Clockwork Orange " is a 
mlnd-shattering experience^ 
of brilliant artistry. 

Kubrick has scored the film 
with classical selections, 
especially Beethoven's Ninth 
Symphony, which underline 
the terrifying action The 
New "York Times has called 
the film "brilliant, a tour 
de force of extraordinary 
images, music, words and 
feelings so beautiful to 

look at and to hear that it 
dazzles the senses and the 
mind '" Admission to the 
film Is limited to Harper 
students with ID. and one 
guest, at 50C each 



^Kroch's8< 
Brentanos 




CHEMISTRY 

in 



FOR THE 
STUDENT WHO'S 
BEHIND IN... 

ALGEBRA. GERMAN 
...ECONOMICS. .BOTANY 
...BIOLOGY... FRENCH 
...ENGLISH... PHYSICS 
... CHEMISTRY 

ANO MANY OTNCR SUSJECTS 

Great tor reve* pe-'ect 
to leip you catch up tasi 
Prograrrimed format Keeps ^ou 
Irom wasting time lets you 
concentrate on areas •MViert 

you need t*"* most help 

TTCLIFFS KEYNOTE REVIEWS 

Kroch's &< Brentcino's 

THE FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORES* 
29 South WabMii A«MM, <:MMao. WIneto MMM • OEwbern 2-7900 

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1 723 Sn«rm«n Av* E»tn»lon • 'OM Law Si Oi« Pir* • Nonn Mcll Ow Orchard 

Oakbnxrti Cani*r • Ewrgrtcn Pla^a • Rivar Oaks • Lncoln Man • Sandhurst C*nt«f 

Maw»r>orr> Caitar • The Man at C'>»"vVai» (RocHO'di • Woodi e'a Man 





Harper 
players 
practior for 
"Happy 
Journey". 



JUST A FEW STEPS AWAY 

AND VOU CAN USI YOUR ILLINOI9 MONETARY AWARD 



TRANSFER 
EASILY 



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CONVENIENTLY ^# 
LOCATED 



EXCITING PROGRAMS' 

Buainaw Admintttration/Accowntirt^lnlarnttianal Finance 

Pn-taw, Pramad. nwchar csrtif rcation 

Ohriamnal malert «uch m Bwlofy/Chamittrv. Modem Fereifn 



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ROSARY 
COLLEGE 

COED LIBERAL ARTS 



Send information about Roaary Coltaga to: 
Name AddroM . 



.1*. 



. No of iama«tan 



.Whara'. 



Collaga? 

Mail to: Admi«ion( Office. Roaary Collaia 
7900 W. Diviaion St. 
River Foratt. II. 60305 or phona 389-6320 an. 203 



• k 



V 



^ 



^ 




pag* 4 



T€ 



H>R6INGER 



Apm 14, 1975 



April 14, 1975 



K 



News from campus ministry 



Faculty and student^ at 
Harper are invited to in^ 
Informally to share theolo^ 
ical reHections and lunch 
together. We define theol- 
ogy as a reflection on life 
experiences guided by faith. 
Bring your own bag lunch. 
Drinks will be served. The 



first meeting will be held 
Monday, April 14, today, 
from 12:00 - 1:00 In Board 
Room C. Come with ques- 
tions, with answers or Just 
come curious! 

Prom Campus Ministry 
Sister Lacy Edslbsck 



Students work m Springfield 



Once a0iln this sununer 
the Governor's Fellowship 
Program Is offering college 
students who are residents 
of Illinois a valuable and 
unique learning expartenee: 
an opportunity to actively 
participate in state govern- 
ment Students participating 
in the Program will beax- 
perlencing state governmant 
from the "Inside" by serving 
as an intern during the sum- 
mer in one of Illinois' var- 
ious state agencies. 



The participating state 
agencies are located In both 
Springfield and Chicago, and 
the program carries with it a 
salary of apprcaimately 
$1 .000. for the two -month 
period. 

For further information or 
additional materials. conuct 
Miss Bart>ara Hamilton. Of- 
fice of the Governor, 202 
Capitol Building, Spring- 
field, Illinois 62706. The 
Program is scheduled to be- 
gin June 15. 1975, 



Harper gets '4' from students 



Thirty -five former Har- 
per students attending the 
University of Illinois were 
recently Interviewed by 
Dean David Williams and 
Dr. William Nelson during 
an articulation seminar held 
on the Urbane - Champaign 
campus. The studeiMs re- 
acted favorably to tlie edu- 
cation, informatian and 
counseling they received at 
Harper. 

Specific comments were: 

'TalBe fsneral eduction 
courses in sequence." 

'The general education 
courses at Harper are ex- 
ceUent." 

"All instructors at the U 
of I. grade on the curve ' 



"When courses from Har- 
per are not Initially accept- 
ed by either the University, 
the college or department. 
the student should petition 
immedlstely. All courses 
win be accepted if tlie stu- 
dent la persistent enough." 

"Initiative Is ahrays with 
the student, not faculty or 
acknlniatration at the Uni- 
versity." 

'The personal interaction 
between faculty and student 
at Harper is excellent and 
far surpasses that ex- 
perienced at the U of I " 

For specific information 
regarding transfer to the 
University of Illinois, con- 
tact Dr William Nelson, of- 
fice D- 143. 



shamp(N) is the smash nf the year 
•|hf» la dnl<;r vita' for Ihr Ifiyils" 



HmMN t rt^l nr«» %Mri m^m^r^nt 




FOURTH RECORD BREAKING WEEK AT: 

marina city edens eolfiiiill 

CHICAGO NORTHBROOK NILES 

yorktown rand hurst evergreen 

LOMBARD MT. PROSPECT EVERGREEN PARK 



mercury 

ELMWOODPARK 



ridge plaza 

GRIFFITH, INO. 



IkupH fi%smt%: 



LU representative 
Caboret dinner April 25 to visit campus 



An evening of dining and 
theatre Is planned for Fri- 
day April 25 at 7 p.m. in 
the College Center. it's 
being CO- sponsored by the 
Student Activities and the 
Food Services of the college. 

A complete menu includes 
Steamship Round of Beef, 
Crispy fried Chiciten. oven 
Balled Beans, Parsley But- 
tered Potatoes, homemade 
dinner rolls. Peas with sau- 
teed mushrooms, crisp gar- 
den salad. Hawaiian fruit 
salad, marinated tomatoes, 
vegetable cottage cheese, 
molded fruit salad, straw- 



berry cheesecalte, plus a 
selection of beverages. Din- 
ner will be served from 7 
p m. to 8 p.m. 

The Cabaret Theatre by 
the Des Plaines Theatre 
Guild will present "An Even- 
ing with Rogers and Ham- 
merstein" incorporating 
scenes, songs and duets from 
papular Broadway mu.sicals 

Tickets must be purchas- 
ed in advance at the Student 
Activities Office, Rm. A337. 
Admission for dinner and 
tlieetre Is $4.75 per per.son. 
For addltiooal Information, 
call 397-3000. ext. 243. 



Mark T. Nelson, transfer 
coordinator for Lawrence 
University, Appleton, Wis- 
coi^in, will visit Harper on 
Wednesday, April 16. 

Nelson will be available 
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 



Studetrt input needed to H 
determine library hours 



The Learning Resources 
Center is seelting informa- 
tion to determine if any addi- 
tional hours of service would 
be of value to students and 
others on campus 

Fill out the questionnaire 
as it relates to you and drop 
it off at the checkout desk 
in the Library in "F" build- 
ing, or drop it in the Book 
Return box on the 2nd floor 
of "A ' building 
QUESTION if tiw LRC 

were open at the following 
times, please Indicate 
thoee limes yoe would use 
it. 
Friday Evening. 5 00PM 
10 00 PM 

— Frequently —Occasion- 
ally — Seldom 



Saturday Afternoon. 12 00 
Noon - 5 00 P M 
— Frequently —Occasion 
ally — Seldom 




Sunday Morning. 
l2 0Gnoon 
— Frequently - 
ally —Seldom 


9 00 AM 
-Occasion 


Sunday Afternoon 

- 5 00PM 

— Frequently — 
ally — Seldom 


. 1 00 PM 
Occasion 


Sunday Evening. 
10 00 PM 
— Feequently — 
ally — Seldum 


500PM 
- Occasion- 



TMt MAOAZINI OlOICATtO TO MUSIC 
THAT Of T1 VOU MtOH' Of AO • NMP9 

iTAntHir • Tuna, ovlan and stones 
CAN rooNS ANo Photos 

lAMTLI ISSUt • I 7ft SUaSC MICTION 
I • OB M m Infaonatwn ft9» On Ha^uaat 

Nalla r O •*••«. SraotllTX. N V 1l2n 



Thank you for your assist- 
ance in helping us to try and 
serve you better 



TALENT SEARCH 



4^ 




|m Im Am* ■ttm Hunf m thmrVKm 

•nfir^=" --^^ 



Wonts ypu! 

K.D.R. is searching for new talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work. Whether your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! If you're look- 
ing for a place to express your Ulent, 
you're kx>king for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 

our Elgin Studio, 1 320 Dundee Avenue. 
For appointment. Call K.O.R. Recording A Productions. 

695-2798 




(/fffferf kxm 

wofireis 
toordinator to 

speak Jipri 15 

Rusty Kennedy, a co- 
odlnator for the United Farm 
Workers in ^is area, will 
be at Harper on April 15 in 
room F303 He willbeshow- 
ing a film dealing with the 
struggles of the farm work- 
ers. After the film there 
will be an open discussion. 

The UFW will also be hav- 
ing a bake sale the same day. 

Summer 

volunteers 

wanted 

Are you interested in 
teaching, helping and car- 
ing tot, others'' You can 
show yod care by doing vol- 
unteer work this summer, 
in such places as Mexico. 
California. Kentucky. Tenn- 
essee and Mississippi 

Infornuition and appli- 
cations for the summer vol- 
unteer jobs will be avail- 
able at the meeting to be 
held by Campus Ministry 
on Wednesday. April 16. at 
10 am . in the Lounge 
If you are interested but 
cannot attend the meeting, 
contact Dan Roller. 398- 
0937 



H/K6INGER 




pag* 5 



The Intramural Sports Board (left) battles the P.E 
majors in quarter-final water volleyball acUon. (Photo 
by Rose Adamczyk) 



PoiihPoff sihedifks fryssfs 



Girls interested in trying 
out for Harper's Pom-Pon 
Squad may attend the clinic 
scheduled Tuesday. April 15. 
at 4 .'^O p m in room A242. 

This year the Pom-Pon 
Squad performed at all home 
football and basketball 
games. They also marched 
in the 4th of July parade 
and Christmas parade- in 
downtown Chicago TTieir 
biggest event of the year 



Brass Choir presented here 



SCKWINN- 

OUR MOST POPULAR 
10-SPEED BIKE 



SfHWINN VARSITY SPORT 




On Tuesday. April 15. the 
Harper College Cultural 
Arts Series is presenting 
in concert the Brass Choir 
of the North Shore The 
program will be held in 
P-205. at 8pm 

The founder and director 
of the Brass Choir is Luther 
Didrickson. a member of the 
brass faculty of the School 
of Music, Northwestern Uni- 
versity The personnel <rf 
the choir i» ui awn fi om Chi - 



cago's active professional 
brass performers and the 
repertoire ranges from the 
music of the 13th century to 
recent works of currently 
active composers. 

The concert is free to 
Harper students and staff 
with ID Public admission 
is $1 50 for adults and 75C 
for students. Tickets may 
be purchased in advance or 
at the door For further 
information, contact Student 
Activities, ex 243 



1129.95 « 



At horn* en tfM e«mpu*, in town, or 
on • country l«n«. Schwinn's out- 
ttandinf ll|fltw«ig^t btk« witti fvaturt* 
•nd tqurpmant utually found on bikt* 
COftiRg much ntor*. Tarin-Stik^** foar 
•hin controls, dual petition caliper 
brake l«v«rt. Diamond ttyla carlwn 
«t»«l frama Cumwall tirat Coma in 
today for a ta«t rida — you'll ba glad 
you did. 



ASSEMBLED AND ADJUSTED 
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE 



Schoumburg 
Schwir|n ^ 

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1228 N ROSEILE RO 
SCHAUMBURG 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




Fof lust t14t.iti fad: 

Yes we have fme quality 
diamonds lor $148 And on up 
to $3 000 You II find theoi m any 
one of our stores And you M 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, we never high prettur*. We 
prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your pnce 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Stcoftd. aiftce 1910 our policy ol 
returning your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love and a little 
bit of money we have the right 
diamond for you 



llolliiiidK Jmrlcrs 

Since 1910 



11'» N VVrflwsh at Wdshinj{tfin)/tvrrgrf»'n PlH/a/l.il»«'hurst/\\i»<rJti»'l(l 



Intramural board wins 
Water Volleyball Finals 



was perlof ming during half- 
time at a Chicago Bulls 
game. 

The Pom-Pon Squad plans 
to perform at more events 
next semester. including 
some of the away games. 
They also hope to have a 
larger group of Squadmem- 
bers for next semester 

Tryouts will beonThurs- 
day. April 17 at 4 p m in 
room A241 



By Wally Reynolds 

The finals of the Harper 
College Intramural Volley- 
ball Competition were held 
on Wednesday, March 19 at 
the Arlington Park Towers 
swimming pool The four 
teams vying for the title 
were the WHCM team, the 
Physical Education Majors, 
the Intramural Sports Board, 
and Harpers Bizarre 

In what was expected to be 
a close and nail -biting semi- 
final match. WHCM destroy- 
ed an uninspired PE Majors 
team by a score of 15-7. 
putting the "D J s ■ , into the 
finals In the other semi- 
final contest. Harper's 
Bizarre came from way be- 
hind to close with in one point 
of the Intramural Sports 
Board, but the I S B finally 
staved off the rally, winning 
15-12 

This set up a champion- 
ship game ^rhich will be 
remembered by the parti- 
cipants for a long time to 
come The Intramural 

Sports Board won the serve, 
and behind the superb serv- 



ing of Kathy ZyrkowskI 
quickly took a 5-0 lead over 
a seemingly disorganized 
WHCM At this point, Clarke 
Sanders' radio bunch gained 
the serve and quickly reeled 
off 5 straight points of their 
own to knot the score at 
five- a -piece. 

The lead changed hands 
several times with the final 
tie coming at 13-13 WHCM 
was called for a net serve, 
the ball just ticking the top 
of the net This was the 
break the Sports Board ne- 
eded . as a Wally Reynolds 
spike to deep left scored the 
14th point and good team- 
work by the ISB scored 
the winner 15-13, In an in- 
tensely played, exciting 
water volleyt>all final 

Members of the runnerup 
WHCM Squad were Clarke 
Sanders. Ken Day. Jerry 
Slacko. Frank Brabec. Tom 
Loch. Toby Ewing and Steve 
Deno Representing the win- 
ning Intramural Sports 
Boa rd we re Kathy Zy rkow • 
ski , Wally Reynolds, Norma 
Wagner, Sue Kapral. Marc 
Jannusch and Dan Frost. 



Board of liigtier ed. seeks 
student for committee 



The Student Advisory 
Committee to the Illinois 
Board of Higher EducaxJon 
(IBHE) has the respon- 
sibility, by statute, to se- 
lect the student member of 
the IBHE The present stu- 
dent is a non- voting member 
of the Board and serves a 
term of one year beginning on 
^Jtffy I of each year. 

Applications are now being 
accepted All applicants will 
be expected to attend a meet- 
ing of the Student Advisory 
Committee for an informal 
briefing and interview They 
will be informed of the meet- 
ing details upon receipt of 
their application Voting 
for the student member will 
take place at the May meet 
ing The next two meetings 



will be held on April 25 & 
26 at Northern III. Univ at 
DeKalb and on May 23-24 
at III State Univ at Nor- 
mal 

The Student Board mem- 
ber is responsible for at- 
tending all IBHE meetings, 
held on the first Tuesday 
of each month and may be 
asked to serve on a number 
of sub -committees The 
Board member mustalsoat- 
tend all executive and gen- 
eral meetings of the Stu- 
dent Advisory Committee 
held on two Saturdays dur- 
ing the month 

Interested students should 
contact Student Activities, 
Rm A337. immediately for 
applications 



Tommy 



3 

9 



4 



»^ 





□ton John is The Pinbtf Wizard 



9 
•8 



NOW! 



( State Lake j - v,^- ^ 



I riiH fMM'*l 

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$300. 
721 j^.i 



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.-^ 



y 



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pao* 6 



fC 



H>1^NGER 



Lahti talks aboiit new campus 



April 14, 1976 



AprH 14. 1975 



T€ 



H>I^NGER 



page 7 



r 




Dr. Roberl E. Lahti (Harper photo) 



Uy Marie K«Uy 

Dr. Robert E. Ljihd. Har- 
per President, recently at- 
tended an interface meeting 
to alert the faculty about what 
was going to happen in 
the next few months. 

"Our direction is chang- 
ing. We are now In a dif- 
fent ballgame, " he said. 
"There is a need for two 
core facilities ' 

With the rapid future 
growth of the Schaumburg.^ 
Hoffman Estates area, an- 
other campus location would 
have to be found to accom - 
modate the Wheeling area. 
Dr Lahd said 

'The Wheeling/Buffalo 
Grove areas have asked us 
to get out and help them We 
can cfiptxire their enthus- 
lasnf start entire Center 
services; continue here and 
start there, ' Lahti said. 
"The State allows this " 

"Our future is in the older 
students and we will also 
have a target, to affect an 
increase in High School Sen- 
iors." he said. "We lost 1.- 
500 high school seniors when 
we lost the Barn" The 
Bam was the physical ed- 
ucation facility at Harper 
which was demolished by 
fire 

They are starting a Wheel- 
ing Extension Center It will 
be a storefront operation. 
The Center will begin by 
serving 100 students, two 
mornings a weelt. "Several 



ctdleges have started this 
way," he said "Harper 
must give them what they 
want, where they need it. 
ProKimity and convenience 
are what the people want " 
There will be a referen- 
dum this fall, if passed, it 
will secure the Wheeling 
area campus site and a 
physical education facility at 
Hatper. This is the first 
phase. 

Students, faculty and the 
Wheeling/ Buffalo Grove 
area residents will almost 
carry the referendum, he 
said Eight thousand votes 
will carry what we need, 
Lahti said 

"We are negotiating a sec- 
ond site with Mayo Qinic 
Were not many dollars 
apart," he said. 

The Wheeling Extension 
Center will have prime 
classroom and small lecture 
space It will have some 
veteran faculty, some idnd 
of si^Mrvision. and will not 
be manned by a part-time 
faculty 

"We don't have any pat- 
tern with regard to faculty 
right now." Lahti said 
"We re not fixed on any- 
thing " 

When asked about trans- 
portation to the new Center. 
Lahti said. "We don't fund 
mass transit. The people 
Just won't buy it. RTA may 
be the answer In the future. 
With more density certain 
patterns can develop." 



Rank Rankles faculty- 
gets Ranker and Rancor 



By Marie KeUy 

Questions rooted in the 
recent Board/Faculty salary 
negotiations were asked at a 
meeting between Dr Robert 
E Lahti and members of 
Harper's Faculty. 

Questions like Last year 
the Tenure and Rank Com- 
mittee set noquDtas onrank 
We understand pronx)Uon is 
difficult to obtain but we 
don't understand no pro- 
motion. Why freeze rank, 
salary ranges? 

What they're asking is 
why. when they have accum- 
ulated a great rumber of 
student hours in the courses 
they teach and improved 
their teaching skills; don't 
they qualify for a step up 
in rank. or an increase 
in salary over their present 
rank's limit of salary? 

The answer is that tne two - 
year college is ingrained in 
rank and hasto follow guida- 
lines and quotas for rank 
They cannot balloon a rank 
or balloon salaries within a 
rank at this time If they do. 
"YoB'lI get a State Sctaed- 
you won't Uke." Lahti 



Pacalty opinion was that 
rank doesn't help our stand- 
ard of excellence. Some 
faculty sit back but earn 
more becaosa ol when tbey 
were hired. 

"When yoa agreed to come 
OD has a bearing." LahU 
said. "When you go for yoar 
first Job. negotiations are 
very meaningful. Pay atten- 
tloo to the contract, clarify 
things: makes things more 
liveable." 

In Lake County when facul- 
ty accumulate course hours, 
improve their skills, they 
move over in the other lane. 
This is the step system with 
lanes and union contracts. 
In another area. Chicago has 
••pwated prestige from 
salary and managedto satis- 
fy the differential 

This is temporary. Its in 
our best interests to stay 
this way, "Right how, we re 
in a check- break. Now you 
feel bad. Eleven people are 
out with nothing 1 know in 



<MI M fM Ml 
mmm 

17 GOLF ROSE 
Hoffman Eat 
we honor V.I.P 


17 

Howling 

plazaT^"^ 

ates 
. cards 


Joan^s Mt^k 
boutique ^% flT 

Complete Beauty Service 



SHAMPOO^ET $4kOO 
HAIR STYLES S3.50 
BLOW CUTS S6.50 



Sat. 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 
Daily 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 



Walk-In - Shop - No Appointment Needed | 
884-9563 



the long run it's going to be 
right for you. " Lahti said 
Problems about purchas- 
ing and ordering si4)plies 
were brought up. A chem- 
istry order sat around the 
office for literally a month 
It generally falls on the part 
of the faculty to get these 
through. Business Division 
said it's almost as though' 
they want to see how hard 
they can make it for us. 



"It's in the budget, m no 
way held up, " Lahhi said, 
' 'We have a Manual on pur - 
chasing procedures " 

Faculty said procedures 
should be streamlined; 
they're more barriers than 
help. 

Lahti suggested they 
complain, bring the system 
down, cope with it. "We have 

(Turn to page 7) 



OLEND/IR 

ON CAMPUS 

Tuesday. April 15 

Concert-Brass Choir of the North Shore, 8 p.m., 
P206. Free to Harper Btudento and staff with I.D. Pub- 
lic admission is $1.50 for adults and 75 cents for stu- 
dents. 

Wednesday. AprU 16 

"Summer Volunteer Opportunities", to be discussed at 10 
a.m. in the Lounge. Teaching and helping others in 
such places as California. Mexico and others. Spon- 
sored by Campus Ministry. 

Thursday. AprU 17 

Student Music Convocation. 12:16 p.m., P-205 

Friday. AprU 18 

FUm - "A Clockwork Orange". 8 p.m.. El 06. 

NEXT WEEK: 

Lecture - "For the Defense", and a concert by Uk Art 
Resnick Quartet 

OFF CAMPUS 

Tuesday. AprU 1 5 

FUm Series - "Pioneera«f Modem Painting '. begins at 

Des Plaines Public Ubrary. FUms to be shown are: 

Edouard Manet, April 15; Paul Cezanne. AprU 22; 

Claude Monet, AprU 29; Georges Seurat. May 6; Henri 

Rousseau, May 13, and Edvard Munch, May 20. 

FUms wUI be shown from 1:30-2:30 p.m., free. 
Saturday. AprU 26 
Arts and Crafts FesUval at Rolling Meadows Shopping 

Center MaU. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. For more information 

ph. 253-1334. 



MARCEAU THE GREAT IS BACK! 



presonts 

APRIL 22-MAY 11 
ATSTUDtBAKER 
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Sond sell «odrp.ted «iinit>e<i en»eiope and c^eck D«yabi« lo Siurte 

mkpr 1^^'a^f^^ ^1^ S M rr<iq«n Ave Ch.rago in "ot 6060S Soec'v da'e 

i-Tisiinep ni p/e'.ngi .»it.>rnale* locdlmn numhe' ol ^eail snrt p» re 




Trade ■tandouts Phil Flore and Steve Drake work out 
la spite of the recent bad weather. (Photo by John Kom) 

Learn Computer Programming 



By Bruce MacEaclnraa 

How would you like to 
play basketball with a com- 
puter? Or hoyt about being 
able to do those tough 
physics problems with the 
aid of a computer? If so. 
or If you would simply like 
to have a basic knowledge 
of computer programming, 
try the computer -assisted 
instruction program here at 
Harper. 

"Computer -assisted in- 
struction deahs with a mini- 
computer dedicated to stu- 
dent use," said Mr. George 
Dorner. math department 
chairman. The program in- 
volves the use ct the ter- 
minals located in D- 131, next 
to the math office in the 
'knuckle'. 

The computer at Harper 
employs the BASIC language 
(Beginner's All-purpose 
Symbolic Instruction Code), 
which was originally de- 
veloped by students and fa 



FAEHELL'S 

i:t cntAM PAnLjur 

RESTAURANTS 




FARRai^S 

It now hirliif 
Full and Port-f im« 
D«ys and Evaning* 

Coed pay. Fun work- 

Ing condStlont. 



fmmpjtLtn 



Woodfield Hall 
Sdiaumburg, III 



culty members at Darts - 
mouth College. The unit 
is owned and used jointly 
by Harper and High School 
District 211 The terminals 
in D building, which include 
both video screen and paper 
print -out units, represent 
half of those connected with 
the computer The others 
are located at the various 
Dist. 211 schools, and are 
connected to the computer 
via telephones 

"Learning to usethecom- 
puer under this program 
does not involve any set 
classes." Dorner said 
"Students can come in and 
ask an instructor, a student 
aide, or even another stu- 
dent how to operate the ter- 
minals " There is also an 
instruction course within the 
system, as well as audio- 
visual aids in D- 131 and the 
LRC 

"Once a student is fa- 
miliar with basic oper- 
ations." Dorner said, "he 
can use the program library 
to select and use programs 
relating to math, physics, 
music and a variety of other 
subjects." There are also 
many challenging games 
which can be played with the 
computer. BeUeve it ornot, 
this reporter found out the 
computer is a helluva bas- 
ketball player. 



il»dmlh»ths 



Track stars Steve Drake and Phil Fiore 



By Jim Jenkins 

Steve Drake and Phil Fiore 
don't have much in common 
except two things. Both 
graduated from high school 
in 1973 and both figure 
strongly in the plans of track 
coach Bob Nolan to field a 
successful team this spring. 

Nolan thinks Drake and 
Fiore have the potential to 
qualify for the NationalJunior 
College Athletic Association 
Championsiiips in Houston, 
Texas, in late May, and that 
as a team "we are looking 
to be one of the top five in 
the state." 

Fiore, who was voted most 
valuable team member last 
year, hopes to run the 100- 
yard dash in 9 9 seconds 
this year, in addition to tinoes 
of 21.6 in the 200-yard dash 
and 49.3 for his part of the 
mile relay, which he runs 
with Larry Mennes. Rich 
Reithal. and Drake Phil 
will also be competing in 
the 440-yard relay. 

Drake will be running the 
half mile in addition to the 
mile relay. He hopes to 
place in the nationals in 
the half mile and wants to run 
his share of the mile relay 
in less than 49 seconds 
Both Drake and Fiore figure 
that reaching these goals 
wi^ be very challenging 

VOur squad has a lot at 
talented individuals." says 
Drake. "If we work hard 
enough, we could go a long 
way." Flore agrees, add- 
ing "we could finish in the 
top three in the state" 

Both Steve and Phil con- 
centrated on other sports 
before they developed their 
interest in track Until he 
injured his back as a fresh- 
man at Wheeling HighSchool, 
Drake played football Asa 
sophomore, he was Mid -Sub- 



urban League champion in 
the quarter mile, and after 
an off year as a junior was 
conference champ in twth 
the quarter and half miles 
during his senior year. 

Drake qualified for both 
in the state meet and reach- 
ed the finals In the half 
mile, but says 'I did ter- 
rible in the finals A lot 
of people thought tiiat I chok- 
ed." Steve went to Western 
Illinois University in the fall 
of 1973, but quit after the 
first quarter. At this point 
he felt his track career was 
over. 

On February 28. 1974. 
however, something unex- 
pected happened that con- 
vinced Drake to go back and 
try again On that day Gary 
Morava. a brilliant aU- 
a round gymnast for Southern 
Illinois University and a 
graduate of Hersey High 
School, died as a result of 
an injury suffered in 
practice. For Steve, who 
says that "Gary Morava was 
always my favorite athlete." 
it was both a shock and an 
inspiration 

"Gary Morava was an in- 
spiration because of his 
dedication and hard work." 
says Drake "He was so 
dedicated that he gave his 
life for gymnastics. His 
death convinced me to go 
back. Anyone can at least 
try." 

Steve enrolled at Harper 
last simmer, and his come- 
back effort has thus far been 
extremely successful, as 
evidenced by his work dur- 
ing the recent indoor season. 
In the state meet, he finished 
second in Die half mile witha 
time of 1 58. and he con- 
tributed his fastest indoor 
quarter mile time of his life. 



Facultif 



(Cent from pagee) 

no procedure that prevents 
getting the job done. ' 
he said. 

"I will not give in. being 
a slave to a process. ° said 
a faculty member. 

"Individuals in the pro- 
cedure are one of the prob- 
lems." Lahti said. 

Euclid Ave. has been 
promised ready by May 15; 
we can figure June I Roselle 



JOB OPPORTUNITIES 

FULL or PART-HME 



nnmiuiiinNnimiiiiiNiiHii* 



go to room A-24 1 A 

Moiiay • Ipril 21 

10 a.m. - 2 p.m. AND 

Tkarsday • May 1 

10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



Road will bf blocked off a 
minimum of about 60 days 

A faculty member wanted 
a gate put on faculty parking 
lots Nine or ten places were 
taken from faculty in lot 
#8 by students Lahti said 
Campus Safety could hold 
the space at 8 a.m. for two 
hours and then let it go. 
A new lot is in the bidding 
in September. 

A final parking survey 
concluded basically that 90^ 
of the people are satisfied 
Medical parking is a dif- 
ficult problem but there will 
not be any adjustments now. 
A letter has been sent 
by the Board to the Sute 
Highway Commission about 
lights at the exit on 62, 
Algdnquin Road. 

Wall clocks which are 
missing are down for re- 
pair and will be replaced 
when repairs are finished. 



(50.5) in the mile relay at the 
national meet. As a group, 
Drake, Fiore. Reithal, and 
Mennes had been carded 
twenty -third, but they finish- 
ed higher than that, "around 
twelfth or thirteenth" ac- 
cording to Steve. 

Flore thought originally 
that basketball was his sport, 
until his freshman year at 
Addison Trail High School 
A couple of neighborhood 
friends and the fact that he 
tied the school record fo^ 
the 50- yard dash in his 
gym class helped him decide 
to switch to track in his 
sop)K>nK>re year 

Although he didn't quite 
make the varsity in his sec- 
ond year, Fiore went on to 
set three individual records 
at Addison Trail, along with 
a share of two relay nurks 
He ran in the 220 -yard dash 
and the 880 relay atthesute 
meet during his junior and 
senior years. As a junior, 
he also ran for the cross 
country team. 

Last year at Harper, Phil 
was the team's worlihorse, 
as he competed in the 1(X) 
and 2(X)-yard daslws. the 
440-yard sprint relay, tha 
mile relay, and the long 
jump He won the award as 
most valuable, but he notes 
that "I worked duringthe in- 
door season and hacki't run, 
plus the weather was bad 
quite often, so it turned out 
that I reached my peak too 
late in the season." 

To insure that he was in 
good shape for this season. 
Fiore ran all last summer 
and then Joined the cross 
country team in the fall. 
This was a challenge. " he 
says. "because I am a 
sprinter and I hadn't run 
cross country for two years; 
plus the distance was in- 
creased from three miles to 
an average of five" 

Nevertheless. Phil did a 
fine Job wilth the harriers, 
and he followed that with a 
good showing indoors 
"Right now, I think I'm inthe 
best shape I've been In 
my entire life. The cross 
country season surprised 
me, and I think the track 
season will too." 

Nolan agrees that Flore 
""Is much stronger this 
year, " and he thinks Drake 
should continue to be one of 
the best half-mllers in the 
state. .» 

During the indoor season, 
Steve and Phil broke some 
of the college records. Drake 
set a new mark in the 880, 
while I'iore set new stand- 
ards for the 60 and 300- 
yard dashes. They both 
teamed up with Reithal and 
Mennes to set new records 
in the sprint medley and 
mile relays They both ex- 
pect this year's team to set 
some new outdoor records 
as well, besides becoming 
one of the best in the state. 



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H/R6INGER 



April 14, 1975 



Baseball team wins two out of first three 




By Wally Reynolds 

The 1975 version of the 
Harper Hawk baseball team 
took the field for three games 
during spring vacation, win- 
ning two and losing one 
On April 1st. the Hawks 
motored to DuPage for a 
single game and Coach John 
Eliasik picked Dave Pat- 
terson, a freshman from 
Maine South, to pitch the 
opener Patterson, limited 
the Chapparals to one run 
on only three hits in going 
the seven inning distance 
The Hawks exploded for 
three runs in the third in- 
ning on singles by Steve 
Arnieri, Jim Brown, Andy 
•Lile, and Tom Good to take 
• three- to -one lead after 
•"H^ee. They scoredone more 
tll^ In the 7th when with two 
outs, catcher Pat Broderick 
walked, stole his second 
base of the day and scored 
on ■ base hit by hitter Gary 
Osbuice. Patterson sur- 
rendered only one hit over 
the final five innings, finish- 
ing strong by setting DuPage 
down in order in the final two 
inningB. 

The following day the team 
travelled to Danville for a 
doubleheader Two more 
freshmen were scheduled to 
pitch in the twin bill , Conant 
High School graduate Tim 
Domek, and Keith Abraham 
rom Schaumburg The 
awks lost 6-to-l as Dan- 



fK 



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ville sent 5 runs across the 
plate in the bottom of the 
first inning. 

Domek issued two walks 
and 4 hits in the disastrous 
first, but settled down, giv- 
ing up one hit over the final 
five innings. Coach Eliasik 
blamed the trip and insuf- 
ficient warm-up time as 
possible reasons for Do- 
mek's slow start. 

The Hawks, seeing some 
tough Danville pitching, were 
limited to one run on three 
hits, the lone score coming 
in the sixth when Dave Mills 
singled and later scored on 
sophomore Jim Brown's 
double 

Broderick, who iqjurod a 
finger diving back to first 
in the OuPage game, was 
replaced by Dave Mnicho- 
wicz behind the plate for the 
two games The Hawks a- 
wakened in the second game, 
scoring ten runs oneighthits 
to bury Danville ten-to- 
nothing.^ The game was call- 
ed due to weather in the bot- 
tom of the sixth with one out. 

Keith Abraham limited 
Danville to four hits in re- 
cording the first shutout of 
the year The Harper nine 
scored in every inning but 
the fourth, the biggest of 
which was a four run out- 
burst in the fifth inning 
Brown had two hits for Har- 
per and scored after both of 
them. Tom Good and Dave 



Zare also scored twice for 
the victors. 

Eliasik 's concern seems 
to be the lack of experience 
for his pitching staff "We've 
had a hardtime getting ready 
for this season." he said, 
"with the bad weather we've 
been having. I hope we don't 
have to paythe price because 
of not getting enough early 
indoor and outdoor practice 
I would ve much preferred 
good weather to test our 
young pitching staff" 

Broderick apparently has 
the catching job sewn up. 
Pat was a member of last 
year's second place Skyway 
Conference team, batting 
.305. and is an excellent 
base stealer The infield 
with returnees Dave Zare 
at third and Jim Brown at 
shortstop is solid and there's 
experience in the outfield 
with freshman Steve Arnieri 
joining sophomores Andy 
Lile and Greg FiiA. 

As far as the bench goes. 
Eliasik says, 'Our bench 
is the best we've had since 
I've been here We have 
ve^^tility and there are 
feuys who can play more than 
one position We can sur- 
vive injuries except to a 
frontline pitcher If our 
defense and hitting suy 
strong, we'll be all right 
(n the conference. We'll 



know more about our team throughout the season." Eli 
as the pitching staff develops asik said. 



Females take weightlifting honors 



The weightlifting com- 
petition that waa held on 
March 12 In "U" building 
arms open to all Harper stu- 
danta. and although the con- 
teManta were mostly men. 
there war* women contest - 
aitta^lso. 

Rose Adamczyk took top' 
booors among the three fe- 
malaa who entered the con- 
test, while Pat Walker was 
second and Gail Strub was 
third. All three competed 
la Iha bench press on the 
walgta machine 

The battle for first place 



Classified Ads 



lOB OPPORTUNITY 



Part-time Survey Takers needed. 
No experience neccMary, we will 
train. CaU 837-3008. 



laated through four rounds 
before Adamczyk prassad a 
final weight of 130 pounds. 
Walker's best press was one 
of 125 pounds All three 
made it through the first 
two rounds by pressing 
weights of 85 and lOOpounds 
consecutively. 

In the third round. Strub 
pressed 115, only to be 
eliminated when both Adam- 
czyk and Walker lifted 125 
This set up the runoff \x\ the 
fourth round, and Adamczyk 
won as Walker failed to 



mate I her 130 RoyKeams, 
Harpers intramural co- 
ordimtor. supervised the 
competition 

Editor's note-- We received 
a fe V complaints because 
this information didn't ap- 
peal with the earlier story 
that covered this event The 
Hai dinger did not mean to 
intentionally offend anyone 
by leaving this information 
out of the original story- - we 
simply made a mistake that 
hopefully will not be re- 
peated 



.5Si, TENNIS jv. 



% 



11^ «> 



Vocaliar fb help get together a 
band. Call 35A-1935, betweoi 
6:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Ask for 
Jane. 



Beporten part-time for weekly 
•uburbian paper. Byline is In- 
cluded. CaU 894-8158. 



Ar\ingH>n Indoor Tmnnis and Racqumlball 
Club is effmring to Harpmr stvd9ntt Doublm's 
Play mvmry Friday night 11:00 P.M. to 
1:00 A.M. Fivm ($5) Dollar* pmr porson; 
mmmbmrthipt are not roquirod. Comealono 
or bring a frimnd. All you nood is a rocquef 
and tonnis balls. Starting Friday, March 
28th. 

Coll now for reservations - 394-9860. 



1350NonhwestHwy. 
Palatine, III. 60067 




(_ 



i 



APRIL SPORTS 

BASEBALL 

April 14 

Waubonsee, home, 2 p.m. 

April 17 

Oakton,'%way, 2 p.m. 

April 19-20 

Lake County Tournament, away, 2 p.m. 

April 21 

Lake County, away, 2 p.m. 

April 24 ^ 

Trition, home, 2 p.m. 

April 26 

DuPage, home, 12 noon 

April 28 - May 3 

NJCAA - Region IV Sectionals 

MEN'S TENNIS 

April 15 

Lake County, away. 3:30 p.m. 

April 17 

Elgin, home, 3:30 p.m. 

April 19 

Harper Triangular -Kankakee -Moraine Valley, home 10 

a.m. 
April 21 \ 

University of Wisconsin at Whitewater, away. 2 om 

April 22 '' *^ 

Waubonsee, home. 3:30p.m. 

April 24 

McHenry. away, 3:30 p.m. 

April 25 

Sauk Valley, away. 3:30 p.m. 

April 28-29 

Region IV Sectional #1, home. 1 p.m. 

April 30 

Okaion, home. 3:30 p.m. 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 

April 14 

Kishwaukee, away, 2 pjs. 

April 17 

Wheaton. away. 3 p.m. 

AprU 22 , 

Triton, home. 3 p.m. 

April 24 

DuPage. home. 3 p.m. 

April 30 

Kishwaukee. home. 2 p.ai. 

OUTDOOR TRACK 

April 14 

J.C. Relays, University of Chicago. 4:30 p.m. 

April 19 

Harper Invitational, home. 10 a.m. 

April 22 

Kishwaukee. Malta, 6 p.m. 

April 26 

Carthage Invitational, Kenosha, Wis.. 10 a.m. 



C. 




COME JOIN US 



Many of your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rivals, 
have joined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus right 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
&eling for those sorting 
things out 

Want to look us over before 
you jOin? That's fine we d 
like to show you around 
We re a bit proud of where 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE "Zlry- 

SI as N. SPAULOINQ AVENUE "^El. * 

CHiCAoo, ILLINOIS eoaas se i-27oo -' 

,«_____________ _/ 



NAME. 



AOORESS. 
ZIP 



.FHOWE NO 



PLEASE 
SEND 



-) CATALCG 
.j VIEVVBOOK 



,J FINANCIAL A'O rOLOtB 
r^ APPLICATION 





4 




":) 



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Avoid the rush; here comes early registration 



Remember your reso- 
lution last semester to avoid 
the crowds and last minute 
rush (or the Fall Regist- 
ration? Currently enroll- 
ed students may sign up 
for Fall Semester courses 
early. Take a few minutes 
now and select your courses, 
class schedule, and Instruct- 
ors. 

You can register early by 



following these three steps: 

1. Advisement: Counselors 
will be available at advise- 
ment centers in Buildings A, 
D, and F on the following 
days: 

Wednesday April 30 
Thursday May 1 
Monday May 5 
Wednesday May 7 



I'hursday May 
Monday May 12 
Wednesday May U 
Thursday May 15 

Times 

9:30 - 12 noon 
1:00 - 3:00p.m. 
2. Permit to Register Card 
^ck up a Permit to Re- 
gister Card at the Counsel - 
ilk Center, A347. Cards 



are available for regist- 
ering at the times below. 
3. Register: You may 
register in the computer 
cubicle in the cafeteria on 
the following dates. 



May? 
Mays 
May 9 
May 14 
May 15 



^/ 



May 16 

Times 

9:00 - 12 noon 

1:00 - 4:00 pm 

Evening Students will have 
advisement and registration 
on Monday, May 1 2 and Tues- 
day, May 13 from 5:30 - 8:30 
p.m. in the cafeteria. Permit 
to Register Cards are not 
necessary for the Evening 
Students. 



TE 



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H/4RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 26 



April 21. 1975 



Harper students 
win local elections 



By Marie KcUy 

Two Harper students have 
won elections to public of- 
fices 

Dorothy Berth, editor-ln- 
chief of The Harbinger, was 
elected to the Village Board 
o( Buffalo Grove. One of 
%\x candfclates for three 
Trustee vscancles, she wms 
the second largest vole -get- 
ter 

She followed a basic cam- 
pel^ plan which she reed in 
a library book Coet of her 
campaign was $400. all per- 
sonal funds 

Many volunteers had cof- 
fees and delivered campaign 
literature door to 
Dorothy spoke to commui 
groups in the Village an^at 
the coffees 

Press releases were ised 
by the weekly paper! and 
were a basis for Interviews 
In the dallies Dorothy feels 
her experiences onThe Har- 
binger and in Journalism 
classes were beneficial to 
writing good releases. 





Tlie main issue of the cam- 
paign was overdevelopment 
of multi family dwellings in 
the last four years It has 
gone from 67% single family 
dwelling to 39 5% Shehopes 
to reverse this trend 

"I understood the reel Is- 
sues; knew what the people 
wanted." Dorothy said 
ive attended Board meet- 
ings in the village for over 
six years, so I was one of 
the people." 

Monday. April 21, she will 
be I nsulled as Buffalo Grove 
Trustee for a four -year 
term 

Naulle Weber was elected 
to the Harper College Board 
of Trustees One of five 

indldates for two Trustee 
vacancies, she also wasthe 
second largest vote -getter 

She used the knowledge 
gained in her Political Sci- 
ence class as a tMse for 
her campaign 

In the early part of the 
campaign she usedpress re- 
leases to the community pap- 
ers as a means of reaching 
the voters. 

The last two weeks of the 
campaign were filled with 
public speaking to various 
groups 9ie addressed the 
Faculty Senate and the PTA 
groups In the District. There 
was a meeting with Harper 
Staff at a Board briefing for 
all candidates. 

The final weeks were also 
filled with her volunteers 
vorktng in every area 
These were her doorbell 
ringers. They talked to the 
voters, distributed her bro- 
chure. 

The total cost of the cam- 
paign was $115. all per- 
sonal funds. 



X 




Newly elected candidates Dorothy Berth and Natalie 
Weher check headlines. (Photo by Lee Hartmaa) 



Natalie says the main Is- 
sues cf the campaign were 
the lack of communication, 
a sense of alienation be- 
tween Faculty and Admin- 
istration at Harper, and the 



SUKfoif ff<f ft imti 



question of the new College 
site. 

Thursday. April 17, she 
will be Installed as Harper 
Board Trustee for a three 
year term 



SeROtg plan$ 

logo desigi 

cogtest 



The Student Senate Is look- 
ing for a logo design to re- 
present the Senate's action 
on campus 

A $50 award will be given 
by the Senate to the creator 
of the winning design 

Judgii^ committee will 
consist of administration. 
staff, faculty and students of 
the college 

The contest Is open to all 
students of Harper 

Designs are due by noon on 
May 7 and should be left 
with the Student Activities 
secretary In room A336. 
Judgii« will uke place 
Thursday, May 8 

Information and specifi- 
cations will be available 
from the Student Senate of- 
fice A332. or by calling 397- 
3000. ext 244. 



Elections set for spring 
instead of next fall 



The Student Senate has 
voted to hold the election of 
the non-voting Student Re- 
presentative to the Harper 
Board of Trustees on May 
12 and 13 In the past, this 
election has been held in the 
fall. Purpose of the early 
election, according to Senate 
President Carol Tvrdy, is to 
allow the representative to 
attend the summer training 
sessions. 



Term of office for the Stu- 
dent Representative will be 
from July 1. 1975 Cut June 
30. 1976. Applicantis rtiust 
be enrolled at Harper, rtiust 
be full-time studente (12 or 
more hours) during the fall 
and spring semesters of 
1975-76, and must be re- 
sldente of the Harper Col- 
lege District #512. 

Petitions will be available 



this Wednesday. April 23. 
and must be turned in by noon 
Wednesday, May 7. A lot- 
tery for ballot position will 
be held on May 7th Elect - 
Ions will be held Monday and 
Tuesday, May 12 and 13 
from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. 

Petitions and election In- 
formation are available in 
the Student Activities office, 
A336. 



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page 2 



T€l 



H/I^NGER 



April 21. 1975 




This has beeo an actual alert, had it only be«n a test 



Apply now for Editor- 
in-Chiof job for fall 



Once a^in. it's that time 
of year and appUcMloaa ar* 
now being acceptad for the 
position of Editor- In Cihef 
of the 1975- 76 HARBINGER 
Interested students should 
submit a letter of application 
1 Istlng their background and 
or iiMerest In Journalism and 
related areas, plus their 
reasons for applying for the 
position. 

AppUcaUoos should be 
sent to the Student Activities 
office. A336 A tuition rebate 
Is available to the Editor- 
in-Chief upon successful 
completion of the responsib- 
ilities Involved. 

The Editor -In -Chief is 
responsible for the over-all 
production of the paper and 




Letters to the Editor 



Ang sfury rffows praiw 



Dear Editor: 

On behalf of all the Learn- 
ing Resources personnel, 
and especially Mrs. Shirley 
Acks. I want to thank you for 
your article on the disap- 
pearance of the United States 
flag that was on display in 
the Learning Resources 
area. It was beautifully 
written and the message 
should appeal to all con- 
cerned. I hope this will 
encourage the offender to 



return this "priceless" 
family possession. We were 
all heartened by your article 
and very much appreciate its 
style and obvious empathy 
with the situation 

Once again, thank you and 
the Harbinger stoff for the 
timely and meaningful 
article on this matter. 

Signed - 

Dr. George H. Voegel 

Deao of Learning Resources 



Secyrity gets support 



Its conienis; sets policy for 
the HARBINGERl nchi ding ed- 
itorial and political Involve- 
ment; maintains files and 
records; works with the 
HARBINGER Business Man 
agar ragarding the finances 
of the paper; holds weekly 
staff meetings; and coordin- 
atas the etforts of all de- 
partments. TheJobreqtMres 
many hours oi time devoted 
to tiM HARBINGER, requires 
a peraon who will follow 
through to make sure all Jobs 
are done; and who has the 
ability to delegate authority 
to other staff members. 

Applications must be re- 
ceived in the Student Ac- 
tivities office by May 1. 1975. 



Dear Editor, 

Recentiy our safety de- 
partment has caught a lot of 
flak in the local press as 
well as the HarMfifar. Har- 
per's officers are among the 
finest In the state They have 
had an excellent record of 
being more safety minded 
than "police power crazy." 
though they've had their 
share dL nutty cadets which 
incidentally were canned as 
soon as thay aerawad up. 

But I have a few suggest- 
ions for the administration 
to professionalize the de- 
partment 

1 Instead of Just hiring 
officers, conduct examina- 
tions so as to gat the best 
qualificatlona neadad. as 
possaaaad by the high scor- 
ers. 



2. Install a leads machine 
so checks of drivers li- 
censes, plates, and warrants 
can be checked 

3. Pettion for state grants 
to insull ISPERN (Dlinois 
State Police Emergency Ra- 
dio Network) units in each 
car. 

4. Purchase quality Mo- 
torola radios and get rid of 
those junk Johnson CB sets 
they are using. 

5 Send the full-timers to 
the various state clinics held 
of drugs, arrest and seizure, 
interrogation and investi- 
gation, etc . to improve and 
expand the officers' knowl- 
edge 

These are just a few sug- 
gestions to help rofasslon- 
alizeand Improveanalready 
good department 

J. P. Gomlenski 



Harbinger seeks a 
business manager for fall 



The HARBINGER position 
of Business Manager will 
ba available for the Fall 
semester of 1975 Interest- 
ed persons should contact 
Frank Borelli. Student Ac- 
tivities. Room A337 

The Business Manager is 
responsible for all HAR- 
BINGER funds The man- 
ager must keep accurate, 
up-to-date accounts and must 
work with the Editor in pre- 
paring and working under a 
budget 

The Business Manager is 
responsible for selling ad- 
vertising for the HARBIN- 
GER and must handle the 
accounting details for bill- 
ing clients The manager 
must also have time to ac- 
tively solicit new ad- 
vertisers and must follow- 
up on accuracy tA ads. bill- 
ings, and insertion dates 

A student who is familiar 
with basic accounting prin- 
ciples or advertising, or. 
one who Is willing to learn, 
should find this position re- 
warding. A full tuition re- 
bate is available, or a 
commission cm advertising 
sales. Credit may also be 
gained through an Ind^end- 



ent Study Program If ap- 
proved by the instructor 



Applicants 
tact Student 
Mays. 



Campus Security 
criticized 

Be thankful fellow Harper 
students that we have had 
the goixl grace to have our 
canious blessed with a Pub^ 
lie S^iety force of suchmag- 
itude l.iat they would rush to 
risk life and limb to save us 
from the dire threats of an 
innocent Irish Setter-(who. 
in the past, has been known 
to actually lick its victims 
In attempts of friendliness) 
On Thursday past, while 
approaching F building with 
my speech In hand and my 
prop on leash, I was abrupt- 
ly halted outside the doors 
by two Public Safety cadets 
in beailiful maroon blazers. 
Upon notifying me of my 
rights as a citizen, and my 
lack of rights as a Harper 
student, they quickly added 
that dogs were not allowed 
on campus (which sparked 
my thoughts as to why they 
were there). 

I explained that I was to 
give a speech In my class 
that morning and that my 
instructor had assured me 
that I could use my pet as 
a prop for my demon- 
stration. (Somehow I'd 
thought I could give a bet- 
ter performance on Dog 
Training by using a dog as 
my subject) I assured them 
that I had no intention of 
keeping my pet on the cam- 
pus any longer than was 
necessary to deliver my 
speech But my plea was to 
no avail and my name was put 
on file for future criminal 
references with the Harper 
Public Safety Squad 

But take comfort In the 
fact that though any number 
of car stereos or tape decks 
niay have been reported 
stolen last Thursday, we can 
rest assured that the Harper 
Campus was completely free 
and safe from all potentially 
dangerous Irish Setters. 

DabMe Wahrar 



should con- 
Activlties by 




K 



H>1^NGER 




Editor in-Chtef Dorothy Berth 

MMMMrtnK Editor Rob«rta McMar 

BmIiwiiii Manager f . Mark PretatnR 

KmA. BuKlnem Manager Cathy fiakbia 

Pho«o Editor John Korn 

8port« Editor Jim Jenklnd 

A«tK«ty Editor HHdl Johnwn 

PboloKraphn-a Mike Chriatiannen 

Samantha Brooicnian, Lee Hartman 

Cartooniite Laura Ortoleva, Andy Cltflon 

Staff: Diane DiBartolemeo. Kim Foltlk. Hue HawMns. Marie 

Kelly, Martv Maatcf*. Pmlcr1<d( Mirnky. Valaile 

Neuman. Mike FhrcIIo. Cathv Aldan*. Sue Raef. 

Bruce MacEachron Tlin BIrong 
Facnity 'Advisor M*. Anne Rodgem 



The HAKBINCEIt is ^atudent puhlication for the Harper Col- 
lece campus communlfy, publlahed weekly except during holiday* 
and finaJ scams. All opinions eipreaaed are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, its administration, facul- 
ty or'student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publkation. For advertising rates, call or write 
HARBINGER, WUllam Ratney Harper CoUege, Algonquin and 
Roseile Roads. Palatine, 01. 60067. Ftione 397-3000. ext 272 and, 
460. ^~'y'^ 



\ 



April 21, 1975 



K 



H/1^NGER 



page 3 



Cultural Arts presents Choplin's 'Modern Times' 




Harper Community Chorus and Orchestra 
to perform at Elk Grove High School 



Selections from Fiddler 
on the Roof " will be in- 
cluded in the spring concert 
to be Rivui by the Elk Grove 
Festivalttarper College 
Community Chorus and Har- 
per Community Orchestra. 
Gioacchino Rossini s "Sta- 
bat Mater" and Robt.. i Schu- 
mann's Piano Concerto in A. 
Minor will also be included 
in the concert held at Blk 
Grove High School on Sun- 
day, April 27, at 3 p.m. 

Under the direction of 
Anthony Mostardo. the 80- 
voice ensemble performs 
two major musical master- 
works and light classics each 
year, with top name vocal 
soloists from the Chicago 
area appearing in concert 
with the chorus 

Solists for ■ Stabat Mater' ' 
are Betty Myers, soprano; 
Mary Ann Von Brauchitsch. 
mezzo soprano; Marcy 
Anthony. alto; Vittorio 
Giammarusco. tenor, and 
Werner Harms, bass -bari- 
tone Soloist for the piano 
concerto is William 

Smedley. <^ 

Selections from "Fid- 
dler on the Roof" will be 
doile as sketchesincostume. 
and include dancing with 
choreography by the Zahl 
Labovsky School of Dance. 
Soloists are William Mil- 
ler as Tevye, Carol Moritz 
as Golde, Kathy BarUow as 
Tzeitel, Peggy LinklnasHo- 
del. Sue Witt as Chava, and 
Marvin Kinney as a Russian 
solider, with William Degler 
playing mandolin. 



Tickets are $2 for adults 
and $1 for students They 
are available in advance 



from tne Humanities Di- 
vision Office, or may be 
purchased at the door. 




Anthony 
Mostardo will 
direct the 
chorus and 
orchestra. 
(Harper Photo) 



Campus Police Beat 



4/7/75 Theft- at 7:39 am. 
it was reported that the Am- 
erican Flag from the Bi- 
centennial display in the li- 
brary was missing. 
4/7/75 Burglary from auto- 
victim repKjrted that between 
11:00 a.m. and 8:30 p.m 
on 3/27/75 a camera was 
taken from his automobile 



which was parked In Stu- 
dent Lot #1 

4/9/75 Theft of College 
Property- reportiiig officer 
was summoned to tne Book- 
store to handle an incident 
involving a shoplifter. 
4/9/75 Theft- it was re- 
ported that a desk top was 
missing from C102. 



■ 'Modern Times' ' , Charlie 
Chaplin's 1936 comedy of 
man and machine, will be 
shown on Tuesday, April 29, 
at 12 noon, in E-106 The 
film io t>eing presented by 
the Cultural Arts Commit- 
tee of the college. 

"Modern Times" was an 
ideal vehicle for the little 
tramp's last real appear- 
ance on the screen. It is a 
perfect weaving of all the 
elements that made Chaplin 
the most -beloved performer 
in the world. 

The film was Chaplin's 
last^ attempt at keeping the 
silent film tradition alive 
in the sound era He did 
make use of voices emanat- 
ing from radios and tele- 
vision sets, some sound ef- 
fects, and he composed a 
score for the film, as he 
had for "City Lights " (1931) 
but the tramp character 
maintained his silence, ex- 
cept for a gibberish song he 



performs as a singing 
waiter. 

The film is a satire of 
mass production and its ef- 
fects upon the lives of fac- 
tory workers, but it is also 
concerned with more than 
Just assembly lines. The 
very matter of day-to-day 
survival becomes the cen- 
tral theme of the film. This 
was not only appropriate for 
the America of 1936, but 
also contributes to the film's 
remarkable refusal to be- 
come dated 

Appearing with Chaplin in 
' Modem Times' ' Is Paulette 
CiOddard, who was Chaplin's 
wife at the time. Her per- 
formance in this picture, 
and in Chaplin's next film. 
"The Great Dicutor", 
brought her a great deal of 
attention, and she became 
one of the leading stars of 
the 1940 s 

Admission to the film is 
free for both the college and 
community. 



QLENCHR 

ON CAMPUS 

Monday. April 21 

Lecture- "For the Defense ". presented by F. Lee Bailey, 
8 p.m., Lounge Free with Harper ID. Public admis- 
sion, $1.50 for adults. 75C for students. 

Tuesday. April 22 

Concert- Art Resnlck Quartet. 12 noon, Louise, free. 

Thursday. April 24 

Student Senate Mtg., 12:30 p.m , A-242-A 

Friday. April 25 

Cabaret theatre/dinner, featuring "An Evening with 
Rogers and Hammersteln", to be presented by the Des 
Plaines Theatre Guild Dinner served between 7 and 
8 pm Tickets $4.75, available at the Student ActiviUec 
Office 

Sunday. April 27 

Harper Community Orchestra and Chorus concert. In- 
cluding selections from "Fiddler on the Roof ", 330 p.m 
Elk Grove High School. 
NEXT WEEK: 

Chaplain series continues with "Modern Times" and 
Harper Players present 'You Know I Cant Hear You 
When the Water s Running". 



.CO 



^^ 




coiyiE JOIN us 



Many of your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rjvait, 
have joined North Park to 
continue their education. We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus, right 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out. 

Want to look us over before 
you )oin? That's fine; we'd 
like to show you around 
We're a bit proud of where 
and what we are 

NORTH PARK COLLEGE ^-s:.Z^ 

SI as N. SPAULOINQ AVENUE 

CHicAoo. ILLINOIS eoeas 



NAME_ 



AOOMESS. 
ZIP 



.PMONE NO 



PLEASE 

SEND 



"Z CATALOG ;j EINANCIAL AID FOLDER 

n VIEweOOK '^2. APPLICATION 




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page 4 



^K 



H/R6INGER 



AprU 21. 1975 



Readers Theat[B^ 
is underway 



J 



The Harper Players have 
chosen Thornton Wllder's', 
"Happy Journey" for their 
first Readers Theatre pro- 
duction Although a range of 
literature is suitable for this 
type of theatre, Wilder plays 
are especially easy to adapt 
because of their original 
structure Wilder, along 
with several other modem 
dramatists, has been trying 
to break the old mold of 
the 'fourth wall' usedlncon- 
vendonal theatre, and SMk- 
ing means to develop a closer 
relationship between the au- 
dience and actor 

Although this form of pre- 
senting literature to au- 
diences is still in the ex- 
perimental stage, there are 
some basic principles 
agreed upon that distinguish- 
es it as Readers Theatre; 



scenery and costumes are 
not used or only selectively 
implied; action or physical 
movement is merely sug- 
gested by the interpreter 
and is visualized in the minds 
of the audience; a narrator 
speaking directly to the au- 
dience usually establishes 
the basic situation or theme 
and links the various seg- 
ments together; a physical 
script is usually carried by 
the reader, or is at least 
in evidence somewhere; and, 
probably most important, 
there .s a continuing ettort 
to develop and maintain a 
closer. n}s]% personalized 
relationship between per- 
former and audience. 

"Happy Journey" will be 
presented to Senior Citizens 
groups and nursing hcxnes in 
the Harper community. 



Harper 

Players 

practice 

for 

•Happy 

Journey" 

(Photo by 

John Kom) 




Faculty Senate gets salary negotiators 



By Di ine DiBartolomeo 

The board of Harper Col- 
lege voted Thursday April 
10 to recognize the Faculty 
Senate Inc as official re- 
presentative of full-time fa- 



culty in salary negoiations 
and monetary benefits. 

The recognition was part 
of a board and faculty salary 
negoiation agreement that 
was overlooked last month 
when board members adopt- 



NotioMi Dnce Maralhon nets $68,000 for fouRdotion 



By Lee Hartman 

The third annual National 
Dance Marathon to raise 
funds for Retarded Citizens 
and for the Epilepsy Foun- 
dation was held the weekend 
of April 12 at the University 
of Illinois on the Champaign • 
Urbana campus The 52- 
hour dance marathon was 
sponsored by Zeta Beta Tau 
fraternity and the Mac- 
Donald's Corporation Mac- 
Donsld's provided the food 
for the dancing couples dur- 
ing the marathon The mara- 
thon was held in Huff Gym 

The designation of the 
marathon this year was the 
"Dance to give them a 
Chance". All funds collect- 
ed were contributed to the 



Festival of Chicago 

filminakers is set 

for May 25 at 

'400' tlieatre 

The " 400 " Theste r and the 
film department of Columbia 
College will co-sponsor the 
first 'Festival cf Chicago 
Filmmakers". Sunday, May 
26 The 2- 1/2 hour program 
of films by Chicago area 
film students and film- 
makers will be shown in the 
afternoon at the "400" The- 
ater, 6746 N. Sheridan Road 
in Chicago. 

Persons interested in en- 
tering their films should 
contact Anthony Loeb. chair- 
man of Columbia's film de- 
partment who is organizing 
the Festival Write him at 
Columbia College, 540 N. 
Lake Shore., Chicago 60611, 
or phone him at 312/467- 
0430. 



National Association for Re- 
urded Citizens and the Epi- 
lepsy Foundation. The total 
collected by Sunday evening 
was over $68,000. 

Out of the original 145 
couples who registered. 110 
completedthe 52-hour mara- 
thon Dennis Graff won the 
first prize for- the second 
year in a row when he and 
his partner collected the 
most funds as a couple They 
were awarded a trip to 
Mexico andaSl.OOOscholar- 
ship 

Couples were sponsored 
by colleges, individuals, 
groups and businesses Har- 
per was represented by Jan 
Johnson and Lee Hartman 
The Student Senate spon- 
sored them by paying the 
$25 eiXry fee. 

Donations and contri - 



butlons were collected dur- 
ing the dance marathon A 
check for $100 was contri- 
buted by Frank Sinatra and 
a copy of the cancelled check 
was auctioned for $500. T- 
shirts, Coors beer and other 
items were also auctioned 
to raise funds. As an add- 
ed incentive to break a 
$10,000 mark, ZBT frater- 
nity meqobers volunteered 
to swallow goldfish every 
time the mark was reached 

Live entertainment was 
provided by Appaloosa. Bill 
Quateman. All Star Frogs, 
Starcastle and twenty other 
groups. Taped music, which 
was used only during the 
time the different groups 
were changing. was provided 
by the college radio station 
WPGU which covered the 
entire marathon. 

United States President 



Ford sent a letter of com- 
mendation regarding the 
marathon. 




ed salary increases. 

At that meeting. Faculty 
Senate representatives ac- 
cused the board cf "trick- 
ing" them into negotiations 
bernuse salary Increases 
were adjusted so they would 
not exceed the maxium 
salary ranges for positions 

I'm very sorry to see 
this happen I think it has 
long-term reprucussions I'd 
hate to see." Rol)ert Powell, 
Faculty Senate president told 
board members. 

There's very deep feel- 
ing about it, ' Powell said. 
Robert Lahti, Harper Col- 
lege president said he is 
searching for a consulunt 
and advisory to the board 
to examine the faculty griev- 
ance process. 





IWls IV.,fcmxlK( kWXin MINIS l«,,im» IV«1»kit I R( RA\X I I 
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NOW PLAYING 



IMcOurqlCourt 

T M B A*T n e 



uo CAST OHIO s-mcrr 

ITWOBIOCKS t*ST or MICHIGAN / .1 



SHOW TIMES: 
Monday thru Friday: 
6:50.1:30. 10:1Spm 
Saturday A Surtday: 
2:15.5:00, 2 50 



^ 



J 



April 21. 1975 



H 



H/KBII^GER 



page 5 



University off Illinois 
Medicol Center 

to hoM open house 
ond heohh fair 



Tours, free health testing, 
and permanent job openings 
are a few of the services 
that will be provided to the 
public May 2 when the Uni - 
versity of Illinois at the 
Medical Center holds an 
Open House and Health Fair 

Between l-5p.m, visitors 
may explore the State of U - 
linois' largest College of 
Dentistry and Library of the 
Health Sciences, only Col- 
lege of Pharmacy, most 
comprehensive College of 
Nursing, and a School of 
Associated Medical Sci- 
ences offering sbc allied 
health disciplines. 

From 1 -8 p.m . , guests may 



tour the state's largest Col- 
lege of Medicine, the Uni- 
versity of Illinois Hospital 
(celebrating its 50th an- 
niversary), and the Chicago 
mini Union. 

The Chicago lUini Union. 
828 South Wolcott. provides 
a convenient starting ana 
meeting point The Uni- 
versity o[ Illinois at the 
Medical Center is located 
800 south and 1800 west In 
the heart of the West Side 
Medical Center District The 
campus Is located close to 
the Kennedy. Dan Ryan, and 
Elsenhower expressways. 
Bus parking will be pro- 
vided. 




Commonder Cody 

rocks* ^' rolls 

ot Harper 



Commander Cody and his 
Airmen take off at Harper. 
(Photo by Lee Hartman) 



By Lee Hartman 

Commander Cody and his 
lost Planet Airmen made 
an appearance at Harper 
March 21 

The concert was general- 
ly well accepted He gave 
an encore performance be- 
cause of the warm crowd 
reaction. 

He played a series of 
originals and past rock 'n' 
roll favorites, produced by 



other greats. 

His style brought back 
memories of the '60's ashis 
group wore plain blue jeans 
and shirts; and the smell 
of marijuana did not seem 
appropriate. 

His performance was quite 
a relief from the glitter 
and synthesizer productions 
used by many of the present 
day groups. 



How to Study Less 
and Get Better Grades 

Then Make Plenty Of Ooufh When You Graduite 

• 

No on* could b« dumber than I was in htgh school They thretv 
m« out of thr«« schools and finally just passed me with a C 
t>ecause l got too big for the desks It took six years for m* to 
finish four years of study 

No one could be smarter than I was m college I made Straight 
A't — r>ot even one B — graduated Summa Cum Laude and 
finished four year* o( study m three and a half yeera with no 
summer seeaiona. 

And I didn t t>ecome a greasy grind either What happened to 
my brain during the years t>etween high school and college'' They 
didn t find and remove any tumor Yet. now I found time to play 
every afternoon or evening and still make nothing but As 

My college r>ewspaper wrote nrte up A copy of tf>e article is m 
the t>ook Do you want to get as wise as l did'> You can You've 
protMbly got a head start on me I'm sure you didn't take six year* 
and three schools to finish four years of high school 

f4ow I «vouldn t expect you to read a textbook as thick and dry 
as some of that stuff you II have to wade through in college I tell 
you how to do what i did m 64 pages Yjiu^n read it in one even- 
ing And I put an interesting color cover on the book so you could 
look at It and dream when you didn t feel like studying If you re 
like me. that s most of the time (No nudie cover — I was afraid the 
school papers wouldn t accept my ad ) 

So now we've got your good grades out of the way or will have 
after you read the t>ook And we've got your parents happy 
because they thought that you never would graduate Oh, you 
were smart enough all right but the school you went to was )utt no 
good 

Now we ve got to make you happy Show you how to get a job or 
go into business for yourself after you graduate So we cut a thirty 
minute cassette on bosses, employees, big companies and small, 
in good times when |obs are plentiful and bad times when they are 
scarce 

I almost forgot to tell you I made Straight As in the bread 
department too I work about one year in three, have been in 
many businesses, among them real estate, stocks, commodities, 
gold, silver, and breeding race horses I fly my own plane, travel 
all over the world and live m a five bedroom, three bath house in 
the best estate section of Miami 

Interested enough to read my book and listen to my cassette? 
You can buy both lor $12 00 or either one alone for $7 00 And by 
the way. do you wonder how I got a publisher to handle the book 
and cassette? I own the company 



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Career programs vs. transfer 
programs wfckfc is for you? 



Y 



Shirley Le Gare 

Many students are unclear 
as to the meaning of career 
programs and transfer pro- 
grams. There are defhilte 
differences as to the pur- 
pose^ content and goals of 
the two areas. 

The purpose of the career 
programs is to prepare the 
student to begin work In a 
specialized area upon com- 
pletion of the program. In 
order to earn a degree or 
certificate in a career area, 
the student must dpmplete 
all the courses in the cur- 
riculum, as outlined in the 
Harper Bulletin 

The student who wishes a 
more comprehensive edu- 
cation in his orherfiekimay 



choose to complete the two- 
year program and earn an 
associate in applied science 
degree (normally two years 
full-time) 

Cerificate programs (nor- 
mally one semester or one 
year, full-time) are avail- 
able to the student who 
wishes to complete only the 
courses which are specific 
to his or her fieW 

The transfer programsare 
designed for the student who 
plans to complete a bac- 
calauerate degree at a four 
year college or university 
Harper 'transfer" students 
can complete requirements 
for the first two years of this 
program and transfer to the 
college of their choice for 
the last two years. 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For|uatS14t. Infact: 

Yes. we have f me quality 
diamonds for S14A And on up 
to S3 000 You II find them m any 
one ot our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, we never high preaaure. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamondsthat you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We II give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
returning your money il lor any 
reason you re not satisfied 
So if you have the lo,^ and a little 
bit of money we have the right 
diamo<^d for you 



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Sincc1910 

11'» N VV.ilM<.h 'M V\Hsfiinj{t»)nl/tv«rKre«'nPI,i/.4/l,ik»'hursl/\\'»»tti»-l(l 



Practically every Bfenlor" 
institution ha^^^neral edu- 
cation reodlrements which 
include English, the human- 
ities, social science, and 
science aiKl math By pur- 
suing the associate in arts 
or associate in science de- 
gree at Harper, students can 
complete most of these re- 
quirements and, as In the 
case of many Illinois slate 
colleges and universities, all 
the general education re- 
quirements needed for grad- 
uation 

"Career" students and 
"transfer" students alike 
should seek advisement from 
a Harper counselor concern- 
ing their educational plans. 
Although career programs 
are generally not designed 
for transfer to a four year 
institution, some dotransfer 
to specific schools. Coun- 
selors can advise students 
as to which programs trans- 
fer and to where 

Students planning to trans- 
fer to a particular college 

(turn to page 7) 



■■■■■■■NIMnmiHNHIIIHHHNtlfMHIMfllMII 



FARRELL'S 

ICE CREAM TARLOUn 
RESTAJRANTS 



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FARREU^S 

Is now hlrlnf 
Fwll and Port-time 
Doys and fvonings 
Good pay. Fun work- 
ing conditions. 



rj^ Nl ^9CSMl 



Woodfield Mall 
Schaumburg, III, 



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«K4»INGtR 



April 21. 1975 



Stewlnrt Udall says *we're 
due for a few changes' 



f 



By Marie KeUy 

"We're going to have to 
make some t>asic structural 
changes in American life," 
said Stewart Udall in his 
speech at Harper 

Udall. Secretary of the 
Interior under President 
Kennedy and Johnson, said 
this country never had an 
energy policy then and we 
don't have one now. 

"The energy crisis is very 
serious. It's a longterm 
problem The way out. In the 
short term, is conser- 
vation." he said, conser- 
vation of our oil and natural 
.. gas. We would use all our 
known national oil reserves 
within six years at our pre- 
sent rate of consumption. 

The old optimistic at- 
titudas that we can do the 
impassible: turn on energy 
sources like a tap: "I know 
that we can't." he said 

"The handwriting is on the 
wall. We're going to have 
to make commuter campuses 
like this work and we'd bet- 
ter begin now because we're 
going to be forced into gas 
rationing in die next two or 



three years." Udall said. 
"Urban sprawl is over.". 

"When you come to short- 
ages, you don't have any 
choice. You have to alter 
your lives. You have to 
change your society in order 
to adapt and that's the chal- 
lenge we face," Udall said 

We have to give our own 
community the attention and 
priority that it deserves 
"This would mean very big 
changes in our national pri- 
orities and in our personal 
values," he said. 

Each of us are going to 
have to have leaner life- 
styles, travel less, put our 
roots down deeper: what- 
ever we happen to live, in 
our own environment, our 
own community 

"If we are lean and ef- 
ficient in all we do. the 
country will be stronger and 
our economic system will be 
more stable, " he said. 

Industries are going to 
have to become truly ef- 
ficient Detroit has had a 
shock. They were moving 
too slowly They had t)etter 
'Go small and go Ina helluva 



hurry.', he said. They had 
better get ttie lead out too. 

Ten years ago the oil com- 
panies knew oil was dwin- 
dling. They moved into other 
sources of energy, uranium, 
coal, nuclear power.. We 
ought to break up these- 
giants, maybe have a Nation- 
al Energy Company of our 
own, he suggested. • 

The days of cheap Arab 
oil are over. Foreign oil 
is being nationalized where- 
ever it exists. If we con- 
tinue to use oil at our pre- 
sent rate, depleting our re- 
serves and increasing our 
need for foreign oil, it will 
be damaging to our foreign 
policy and our balance of 
trade, he said 

"We cannot afford the oil 
All economists know this." 
he said. Our bill for foreign 
oil In 1972 was about $4 
billion: 1973 $7 billion: last 
year it was $27 billion. Our 
national earnings of U. S. 
companies abroad is some- 
thing lUie $48 billion. " 

We're seeing the begin- 
ning of a whole shift tiiat is 
going to occur. The lives 
of young Americans are go- 




Stewart Udall envisioos a change in American lifestyles. 
(Photo by John Kom) 



Ing to be very challenging 
"Your problem is How do 
you re-do the country?" he 
said. " 'How do you change 



the way 
about?' ' 



you live and nwve 



(turn to page 7) 



^, ^lUi¥c^ , 




\ 



IocIqii oh /logc 



A NEW MUSICAL GROUP 
whch will be made up o1 talented 
young amateurs between 1 7 and 
23 years and will be booking per 
formances throughout the area at 
conventions, banquets, civic and 
fraternal meetings, the airport, 
business meetings, schools and 
churches. 



We are looking for 
SINGERS , 
STAGE BAND MUSICIANS 
and SINGER-DANCERS 



COMPLETE INFORMATION 

^'« be presented at a meet^in 

Oo TUESDAY. APRIL 29 

i" the audftonum of 

DRISCOLL HIGH SCHOOL 

ADDISON. ILLINOIS 

730900pfn 



So, if you k)ve music and enjoy 
entertaioing. get on over there 
and find out al about 

^ lodoyoA/toQC 

A COMMUNITY SERVICE OROAfMATION 
OF TH€ 
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Choose from 3 Summer Sessions at 

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July 21 to August 29 

1 avaning tatsion: Jun« 9 to August 7 

You can live en-camput at Roosevelt m the new Herman 
Crown Center close to downto<»n stores and offices, 
right in the heart of Chicago's cultural and recreational 
advantages. 

Registration starts June 4 



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ROOSEVCLT UNtVCaSITY 216 

Office of educational Information 
430 S«. Micttigan A««., Chicago, III. *04O9 
miM«:(312)341-3C5S ""^ 

I would like information on (check below) 
coeducational undergraduate or graduate programs: 

. AITTS AND SCICNCCS 

English. L«ngu*gcs. Philosophy. Sociology. History. 
Mathematics. Psrchdogy. Sciences and more 

a WALTER C. NCLLCR COLLCOC Of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Accounting. Economics. Finance. Management. Marketing and more 

G BACHELOR OF GENERAL STUDIES 

Degree program tor people over 25. xhose college 

education m»% interrupted. 

a CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE 

Music Education. Theory. Composition, Applied 
Music (Perfo|mance). Ensembles. History 

G COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

Early Childhood Education. Elementary and 

Secondary Teacher Education. Educational 

Administration, Guidance and Counseling, 

Special Education and more. 



Name 

Address 

City 



.State. 



^ip 



April 21, 1976 



K 



hMRBINGER 



Humon sexuo/rfy closses 
fo sponsor 7D and You' 



Two seminars titled *'VD 
and You" will be held in con- 
Junction with theHumanSex- 
uality Classes on Thursday, 
April 29 from 10 to 11 am 
and from 11 a.m. to noon in 
room D-198. Dr. Edward 
Lack , Harper physician will 
make both presentations, 
which are open to the public 

According to Liz McKay. 
Harper's Director of En- 
vironmental Health. VD is of 



Baseball 



epidemic proportions in the 
United Stales and "the Har- 
per community should be 
aware of the signs, symp- 
toms and treatment of 
venereal disease." 

At the present time, per- 
sons affiliated with the col- 
lege may receive (TONFI- 
DENTIAL and FREE dU- 
agnosis and treatment for 
VD in the Health Services 
office. A -362 



(Coat, from page 8) . 

ence schedule with a twin- 
bill against Mc Henry 

Again, the diamond nine 
were not to be denledasthey 
swept both games by scores 
of 12-1 and 41 for their 
fourth aw^ fifth victories in 
a row. Dave Patterson had 
a perfect game going through 
five innings, eventually 
pitching a three-hitter for 
the opening game victory. 

Dave was assisted by a 
first-time pitcher. JimCllf- 
ton. who struck out the side 
in the seventh. Jim. from 
Lake Park, looked Impres- 
sive and gave further evid- 
ence that the Hawk pitching 
staff has more depth than 
some believe. 

Hawk catcher Pat Brod- 
•rtck. who was behind the 
plate, went three for five 
and cantlrued his thievery 
with two more stolen bases 



to run his total for the year 
to eight. 

The second game was 
closer for the Hawks, as 
they came out on the top 
end of a 4-1 score Keith 
Abraham limited the Scots 
to one run and was backed 
up by some sparkling de- 
fensive work from short- 
stop Jim Brown Dave Za re 
and Joe DiMaggio each had 
two hits for tlie winners. 

The Hawks had three con- 
ference games scheduled for 
the week of April 14. with 
Waubonsee visting the Har- 
per campus on the 15 and the 
Hawks traveling to Oakton 
for a game on the 17th 
Following the McHenry 
games, the Hawks were 6-1 
overall and 2-0 in con- 
ference and the young pit- 
ching staff thus far had met 
the challenge Coach Eliaslk 
was pleased but be says the 
games ahead will be a much 
better test for his mound 
staff. 



TALENT SEARCH 




Wants you! 

K.D.R. i$ searching for new talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work. Whether your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! if you're look- 
ing for a place to express your talent, 
you're looking for K.D.R.! 

jOlDITIONS BEING HELD 

our Elgin Studio, 1 3^0 Dundee Avenue. 
For appointment. Call k.D.t. Recording A Productions. 

695-2798 



Udall 



(cont. from page 6) 

"Mayt)e. in the process, 
we may find that less is 
more; that leaner living is. 
after all. better. Maybe 
there will be more human 
satisfactions if we do this " 
Udall said. 

"A far greater challenge 
than the space program is 
Atomic Science because this 
concerns the longterm future 
of mankind " he said. The 
challenge to science and en- 
gineering is to develop a 
whole new energy system 
for the future of this country 

Thinking that nuclear 
power was the longterm an- 
swer was f major miscal- 
'culation la the past, he said. 
The problems connected with 
nuplear power are far more 
emrmous than anyone ad- 
mnted. Nuclear power re- 
quires almost perfect en- 
gineering, no "Act at God' 
can be allowed. 

UdaU would like to see 
us move rapidly to some of 
the clean, enrlronmenul) / 
sound, forms d energy, so- 
lar energy and wlndpower 

The young people, who 
make policy, have quietly 
made a new population policy 
In the United Sutes in the 
last 15 .ears, he pointed out 
The .sro child family is 
here." he said. 

Intelligent people want 
small cars. "You see. it 
all begins to fit together, 
doesn't It?" he said. "The 
small family, the small car. 
the snail snug home or 
apartm* nt It s already hap- 
pening. ' ' 

"In a nutshell what I'm 
saying is instead of the old 
Idaaa that we have had. tint 
blgfer is better or faster 
Is better; we now change our 
perspective and think lean, 
think snug, think snull. think 
slow ' 



Tennis 

(cent, from page 8) 

6-0. 6-4 victory, while co- 
captoln Kathy Zyrkowski won " 
second singles 6-2,3-6,6-2. 
Cathy aldana scored a 6-0, 
6-4 win at fourth singles, 
and Anito Jay took her fifth 
singles match 6-1, 6-2. 

In doubles action, Diane 
DeWitt and Amy Redeen 
teamed up to win the first 
match 6-0. 6-1. co-captain 
Ann Gilmore and Carol Hop- 
kins took the second match 
6-1. 6-2, and Rose Adamczyk 
and Pam Potter took the third 
6-4. 2-6. 6-3 

Perhaps even more con- 
vincing was Harper's 5-0 



page 7 



tiuuncing o( Kishwaukee on 
April 14 at the latter s 
courts Kelly again surted 
slow, but came back to win 
first singles 1-6, 6-3, 6-1. 
Zyrkowski won in the second 
slot 6-0, 6-2. Aldana wonthe 
third singles match 6-1, 6-0. 

DeWitt and Redeen won 
first doubles again. 6-4, 6-0. 
and Gilmore and Hopkins 
swept second doubles 6-0, 
6-1. 

The Hawks host Triton 
tomorrow afternoon, April 
22, in their first home meet 
of the season. On Thurs- 
day. April 24. the College 
of DuPage will visit Both 
meets start at 3 p.m. 



Track 



(cont. from page 8) 

Jumper Bill Nash and discus 
thrower Dan Fi ost finished 
fifth in their events Nash 
and Frost were both com- 
peting in their first meet. 

Overall, the Hawks finish- 
ed fifth with 34 team points 
while the College of DuPage 
was first with 68 Parkland 
was second with 58, Wright 
had 51, and the University 
of Chicago had 50 

Drake was Harper's 
sundout at the Florissant 
Valley Invlutlonal. as he 
took first place In the 880- 
yard run with a time of 
1:56.2. on e of his fastest 
ever for that event In 
the pole vault. Brian Walt- 
her was third with a vault 
of 12 feet four inches, while 
Bob MasUn was fourth at 
11 feet sbc inches. 

The 440- yard relay and the 
mile relay teams were tx>th 
fifth in their events Drake. 
Fiore. Mennes. and Roch 
fort^^wre clocked at :44.2 
in the 4A0. while their time 
In the mile was 3 29 5. x 



Meramec scored a team 
toul of 142 to finish first., 
while Harper was ninth with 
24 points 

The team's next meet will 
be tomorrow evening. April 
22. at Kishwaukee. The 
Hawks will travel to Ken- 
osha on Saturday. April 26. 
for the Carthage Invitational. 



Programs 



(coot, from page 5) 

should study the graduation 
requirements of that coUege 
and discuss them with a 
counselor 

Students undecided as to 
where they will transfer 
should see a counselor to 
discuss which courses read- 
ily transfer to most insti- 
tutions 

With careful planning and 
advisement, "career " stu- 
dents and "transfer" stu- 
dents can complete their 
educational goals at Harper 
without loss of time or 
credit 



JUST A FEW STEPS AWAY 

AND VOU CAN UfC VOUN ILLIMOIS MONf TANV ANAAO 

TwaMTT MAJoa riBkoa.. .rivB divisional MAJoaa 



TRANSFER 
EASILY 



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CONVENIENTLY 

LOCATED 




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EXCITING PROGRAMSt 



tai l,oa4oa... Ymv la SertUeiland 
MmIc. An. rttw Art. CoamuntcalloM Art M 
rlMlude* WRITING OPTION 



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ROSARY 
COLLEGE 

COCD-Liai RAL ARTS 



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H/RBINGER 



AprH 21. 1975 



V^ 



Hawks in action against Waubonsee 




/ 



Third baseman Dave Zare takes a cot in last Tuesday's 
dovble- header. (Photo by Joho Kom) 



Bearing down on his Wan- 
boQsee opponent is Hawk pit - 
Cher Dave Patterson In iaih 
Tuesday's doubleheader. 
Harper lost both, 3-1 and 
5-4. (Photo by John Kom) 




Hawks sweep double neoder at 
Kennedy-King 20-0 and 17-1 



Catcher Pat Broderlck safely steals third base in last 
Tuesday's twin bUl with Waubonsee. (Photo by John Kom) 



VKomen's ^v^m feom 
yjcforjous in fwo meets 




\ 



By Wally Reynolds 

The song "Walk Don't 
Run" was instrumental in 
Harper's first game on Sat- 
urday, April 12, asthe Hawks 
swept a dOUbliteaderatKen- 
necty-Klng t>y incredible 
scores of 20-0 and 17-1 

In the opener. Harper was 
gifted with 24 walks and the 
piayvra gnimbled about not 
bsing ahls to hit the bsll 



Hawk pitcher Gary GusUf- 
son pitched a four hit shut- 
out to record the win 

Eve rone was on base for 
Harper. Joe DlMagglo ap- 
parently saw some strikes 
as he re^tered three hits 
and five RBI's and Dave 
Zare, the thirdbaseman.had 
two triples 

In the nightcap, the on- 
slaught contlmed as the ma- 
roon and gold agiin roilled 



to a 17-1 rout Tim Domek 
and Craig Stiles combined 
for a three- hitter. Stiles 
striking out four in relief. 
Dave Mills racked Kennedy- 
King pitchera for four hlu 
in four trips resulting in 
five RBIs. as Domek got the 
win. 

On Sunday, April 13. the 
Hawks opsned their confer- 

(tvrn to page 7) 



Harper track team begins season 



% 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper track team 
has begun its outdoor sea- 
son with meets in St Louis 

and Chicago, and before the 
schedule is completed they 
hope to make impresshr* 
showings elsewhere 

The Hawks finished fifth 
out of nine teams at the 
Junior College Relays hasted 
by the University of Chicago 
and ninth out of 11 squads 
in the Florissant Valley In- 
viUUonal in St. Louis How- 
ever, the true indicator of 
the team's success was the 
individual performancef 
turned in. 

At the Junior College Re- 
lays, the team of Steve 
Dnke, Phil Fiore. Larry 
Mennes, and Rich Reithal 
had to settle for second place 
behind Parkland in the sprint 
medley relay, but they did set 
a new Harper record for 
that event with a time of 
3:37.7 Parkland's group was 
two seconds faster 

Drake. Fiore, Mennes. and 
Reithal also finished sec- 
ond to Parkland in the mile 
relay, but their time was 
only six tenths of a second 
shy of the school record 
for t^t run. Even closer 
to the record books was the 
time of Drake, Fiore, Men- 



nes, and Tom Rochfort in 
their firat race together in 
the 440- yard relay They 
finished fourth, only four 
tenths of a second behind 
trinnliig Wright and only a 
tenth of a second slower 
than the Hawk record and 
third place Triton 

Rochfort also finished 
second in the intermediate 
hurdles Running only his 
second race in this 440-yard 
event, Rochfort impressed 



head coach Bob Nolan by 
crossing the finish line only 
seven tenths of a second 
after Parkland's entry 

The distance medley re- 
lay team of LeeJewett. Mark 
Kimmet. Dave Adler, and 
Bob Borucki. along with the 
two mile relay team of Je- 
wett. Adler. KInunet, and 
Jim Simonik, both finished 
fourth in their races. Long 

(turn to page 7) 



By Jim Jenkins 

If their performance in 
their first two meets of 
spring are any indication. 
Harper's women's tennis 
team stoild h« In for an 
enjoyabls saasoa 

Any team would have to 
feel coafident after the start 
the rackeCwomen have Jump- 
ed off to With convincing 
victories over Jollet and 
Kishwaukee, they appear 
ready to provide tough com- 
petition for all opponents. 



Classified Adi 



Head coaeh Martha Bolt 
was impressed with the 
Hawks' season opening vic- 
tory at Joliet, 7-2, on April 
8. noting that "for our first 
match, the women played 
extremely well" 

Sue KeUy fell behind in 
her first singles match, but 
stormed back to take a 1-6, 

(turn to page 7) 



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ington Building, Washington, 
DC. 20005 

FOR SALE 

Martin D-35 12 string 
guitar. 7 years old. play- 
ed 1/2 year Brazilian Rose- 
wood $700. Call Scott 255- 
9149. 

LOST 

1 small, thin, silver. square- 
linked bracelet, painted with 
green enamel Reward of- 
fered Contact Jere. ext. 
243, or 526-2672. 

RIDE WANTED 

Tues and Thurs. before 9:30 
am. from Busse and Al- 
gonquin Rds to Harper 439- 
1467, Sylvia Kelly. 

Part-time Survey Takers 
needed. No experience 
necessary, we will train. 
Call 837-3003. 




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$129.95 ^ 



At fiofnc on ntu c#mpu9. in town, ot 
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cotltng mucfi mora. Twin-SlikTM g««, 
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«T NO IXTR» CHARCr 



Schoumburg 
Schwinn 

8S2 7728 

1228 N ROSELLC RD. 

SCHAUMBURG 



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I can't hear you! 



The Robert Anderson 
Comedy "YOU KNOW 1 
CAN'T HEAR YOU WHEN 
THE WATER'S RUNNING" 

will be presented by the 
Harper Studio Players, May 
2, 3 at 8:00 p.m. in the Col- 
ege T.V. Studio. The play 
consists of four separate 
acts with a related theme 
-- sexual revolution In 
the first act. "The Shocic of 
Recognition", the playwright 
Mr. Anderson, assumes the 
role of the character play- 
wright and proceeds to pre- 
sent his case why the stage 
should be able to handle many 
facets of life that confroi^c§~~~~ 
us daily. 

Then Mr Anderson writes 
the remaining acts, "The 
Footsteps of Doves." "I'll 
Be Home For Christinas." 
and "I'm Hert>ert," actually 
confronting his audience 



with his beliefs, which are. 
essentially, that we, the au- 
dience, will be able to re- 
cognize ourselves at some 
period in our lives as we 
view our counter- part on the 
stage. 

The Cast for 'You Know 1 
Cant Hear You When the 
Water's Running": 
ACT I "Shock of Re- 
cognition" Frank Halatek. 
Debbie Nichols. Mike Bern- 
ard.Rod Wilhelmi; 

ACT II "The Footsteps of 

Doves" 

EHy Smith. Keith KnutiH^, 

yraric Brabec. Nancy Talt. 

ACT 111 "I'll Be Home 
for Christmas" 

Barbara Smith, Lucy Ann 
Werner. Rich Rehwaldt, 

ACT- IV "I'm Herbert" 
Cindy. Fessler. Frank Hala- 
tek- 




The cast 
of Act U, 
"The Foot- 
steps of 
Doves", from 
the pUy. YOU 
KNOWl 
CAN'T 
HEAR YOU 
WHEN THE 
WATERS 
RUNNING. 
Left to 
Hghi: Keith 
KnutilU. Elly 
Smith. Frank 
Halatek. as- 
sistant direct- 
or Mary 
Staver, Di- 
rector Frank 
Bratiec. 
Nancy Tait. 



1HE 



H>1?BINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-300" 



Vol. 9 No. 27 



AprN 28. 1975 



Student rep candidates should be 
busy seeking petition signatures 



At this time, all caixH- 
4ates for the positon of the 
/nofi- voting Mudent Repre- 
seruative to the Ha f per 
Board of Trijstees should 
be busily seek ng 100 student 
signatures l »r their pe- 
titions, which nust be turned 
in by May ' at noon At 
this time, a I >ttery will be 
held for ballot position. 

Campaigning may begin as 
soon as the candidate's pe- 
tition is turned in Campaign 
matei"ial may notexceedM 
X 22 " ahd may only be hung 



in the designated pasting 
areas with masking upe or 
tacks. No campaign or pub- 
licity material is allowed 
within 25 feet of the voting 
station. Any violations of 
campaign procedures or of 
other candidates rights may 
result in removal from the 
election 



The election will be held 
on M.iy 12 It 13. from 9am 
-8 p m All registered Har- 
per students, credit and non- 
credit, are allowed to vote. 
Any mark on the ballot other o- ti tie 



than an "X " or checkmark 
in a candidate's box will 
invalidate the ballot Write- 
ins will be allowed in the 
regular election, but not in 
case of a run-off Ballot- 
ing will take place at the 
voting station and in select- 
ed classes. Those voting 
in the classroom iriust sign 
their ballot to insvre they 
only vote once. Candidates 
will be elected by a plurality 
of the votes cast for the <rf- 




Carol Tvrdy 
presides at 
Senate 
Meeting. 



f>ce. with a one-day run-off 
election conducted in case 



National student lobbies 
board elects Carol Tvrdy 





Track Team places third in invitational. 
page 6. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



-X 



For details see slory on 



By Marie Kelly 

Carol Tvrdy. President of 
the Harper Student Senate, 
was elected to the Board of 
Directors of the National 
Student lobbies Corp In 
Washington D C 

She is one of the two stu- 
dents elected from Region 
three a seven State region - 
Minnesota. Wisconsin. Iowa. 
Illinois. Indiana. Missouri 
and Kentucky 

Tyrone Cobb. Rockhurst 
College. Missouri, is the 
Ottver Board member who 
was elected in the Third 
Region 

There are six national re- 
gions in the NSL Twelve 
Board members are elected 
within these six Regions 
There are also six Board 



members- at -large who ap- 
ply for positions 

Issues to be backed by the 
NSL during the year will 
be decided by the Board 
members who will be work- 
ing with State coordinators 
within their Region Issues 
are limited to student in- 
terests 

At the last meeting the 
NSL was lobbying for the 
Royball. Obey. Stokes 
Amendment to raise the fed- 
eral Funding level of edu- 
cation up to last year's level: 
the funding had been cut this 
year They talked with sev- 
eral Representatives to get 
backing for tlie amendment. 

At this May's meeting the 
election of Corporate of- 
ficers will be on the agenda. 



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page 2 



f€l 



H>RBINGER 



April 28, 1975 



EDITORIAL 




Elections demand 
informed voters 

Recent locml and school board elections haw again 
been followed by numerous articles charging "voter 
apathy" Nearby villages and towns were considered 
fortunate if at least 40 per cent of their registered 
voters turned out for the elections The number of 
qualified voters who elected the new members of Harper's 
Board of Tnistees was even less.y 

The quastian arises, is it truly "vot^r apathy?" We 
are of the opinion that it is not. Ittnight be better to 
call it voter "lack of information." 

Many voters do not know the candidates for municipal, 
school, or park board elections, and do not think they 
s«*e qualified to cast an informed voted for or against any 
candidate 

We have to agree that casting a ballot without knowing 
the candidate could result in the wrong person getting 
elected. However. It is our opinion that every citizen has 
two responsibilities . . first, to register to vote; and 
second, to search out information about the candidates 

On Monday and Tuesday. May 12 and 13. the student 
body of Harper will be asked to vote on who should sit an 
the Student RepresentatlvetotheHarper Board of Trustees 
There are now more than 15.000 registered students m 
Harper You are already registered to vote at the school 
Just by being a student All you have to do is show your 
student ID card and you can cast your vote 

We are asking each student to now accept the second 
responsibility . . get to know the candidates 

Applicante tor the position of Student RepreseMative 
must turn in their applications to the Student Activities 
office by noon on Wednesday. May 7 The HARBINGER 
will publish Information about the candidates in the May 
12 issue Take time and learn something about the candi 
dates . . . then vote! 



TMC Pi/^frs • y A.C 




Senate plans 
design contest 

The Student Senate is look- 
ing for a logo design to re- 
present the Senate's action 
on campus. 

A $50 award will be given 
by the Senate to the creator 
of the winning design. 

Judgiiv committee will 
consist of administration, 
staff, faculty and students of 
the college 

The contest is open to all 
students of Harper. 

Designs are due by noon on 
May 7 and should be left 
with the Student Activities 
secretary in room A336 
Judging will take place 
Thursday, May 8. 

Information and specifi- 
cations will be available 
from the Student Senate of- 
fice A332. or by caUlng397- 
3000, ext. 244. 



Harbinger seeks a ^ 
business manager for fall 



The HARBINGER position 
of Business Manager will 
be available for the Fall 
semester of 1975. Interest- 
ed persons should contact 
Frank Borelli. Student Ac- 
tivities, Room A337. 

The Business Manager is 
responsible for all HAR- 
BINGER funds. The man- 
ager must keep accurate, 
up-to-date accounts and must 
work with the Editor in pre- 
paring and working under a 
budget 

The Business Manager Is 
responsible for selling ad- 
vertising for the HARBIN- 
GER and nujst handle the 
accounting details for bill- 



ing clients. The manager 
must also have time to ac- 
tively solicit new ad- 
vertisers and must follow- 
up on accuracy of ads, bill- 
ings, and insertion dates 

A student who is familiar 
with basic accounting prin- 
ciples or advertising, ch-. 
one who is willing to learn, . 
should find this position re- 
warding A full tuition re- 
bate is available, or a 
commission on advertising 
sales. Credit nay also be 
gained through an Independ- 
ent Study Program if ap- 
proved by the instructor. 

Applicants should con- 
tact Student Activities by 
Mays. 




A different kind of meslc cones out of Harper's musit. building. 
(Plmto by John Kom) 



GmfwfiJig doss 

tit siggestfoAS 

SMpgAf 



Each year a gift to the 
school is donated by the 
graduating class. 

The Student Senate is look - 
ing for recommendations 
from the student body as to 
what gift the 1975 graduating 
class should give. 

A decision will be made 
'by the Student Senate a* the 
May 8 nweting to be held 
at 1230 in roomA242A. 

Suggestions should be 
turned in at Student Ac- 
tivities office. Rm. A336 



# «H/«BINGER 



EdHnr IfvChirf Dorothy Berth 

MsMMhnc BdMer Bobcrta Mclt»r 

BmIhcm Mmmmt ; . r-. . . Mark PrcfeMtnR 

AMt BuafaiMM ManascT Cathy EakhM 

PlKHo Kdllor John Kom 

Sportt Editor Jim Jenkins 

Activity E<ttor Hridi Johnaon 

llioioin-aphert ■ • * ' • ■8i;„,„0M| BrooloBan. Lw Hartman 

CartooNiali Laura Ortolrva, Andy CIVlon 

aWft Dianp DiBartolemco. Kim FoW^. tar Hawkinn MnH* 

Krily. Marty Mairtm. Fradcrick Miraky. 

Cathv Aldana. S«e Racf. 

Brace MarFachron Tkn Birooc 
Facalty Advixir Ma. Anne Rodg*™ 



T>ie HARBIMGER Is the itudenl publication for the Harper Col- 
lege campus community, published weekly except durtng hoUdajrs 
and"^ nnaJ aams. All opinions oipreased are thoae of the writer 
and not necessarily ftoae of the college. Its administration, facul- 
ty or student body. ^ 

Articles and ads for publication must be In by Tueaday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertising rales, call or write 
HARBINGER, WiUiam Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and 
RoaeUe Roads, Palatine, ni. 60067. Phone 397-3000. ext 272 and 
460. 



April 28. 1975 



T€ 



H/I^NGER 



page 3 



'*Life on campus 



93 



Photos by Lee Hartman 





Dennis Reynolds and Mike Toulry Uke a relaxing break 
from classes. 

QHLENC^R 

ON CAMPUS 

Tuesday, April 29 

Film- Chaplin's "Modern Times '. 12 noon. E 106 
Faculty Concert, featuring music for woodwind trio. 
Selections by Haydn. Toch and Piston At 8 p.m.. P-205. 

Friday, May 2 

Harper Players present 'You Know 

When the Water's Ruivilng". at 8pm 

F BIdg Admission is free to Harper students 

and staff with ID 

Saturday. May 3 M 

l^st performance of You Know 1 Can t Hear You 

at 8 p m . TV studio of F Bldg 

Next Week; 

Harper Bands Concert. Outdoor Concert and Awards 

Banquet 

MUSIC 

May 10 




One student 
lection of 
library. 



ponders a se- 
books in the 



Another student, seemingly overworked by classes, takes 
a quick nap. '^ 



What's on stage? 



I Cant Hear You 
. In the TV studio 
faculty 



Foghat. at Willow Ice Chalet 

May 12 

Neil Sedaka. Mill Run 

May 19 

Bad Company C*hicago Stadium 

May 23 

Lynyrd Skynyrd. Aragon Ballroom 

May 25 

Jessee Colin Young and l.eo Kotke. Auditorium Theatre 

June 1 . 2 & 3 

Chicago and The Beach Boys. Chicago Stadium 



^ 



Bertolt Brecht s The Re - 
slstable Rise of Arturo Ul ' 
runs through May 4 at the 
Goodman Theatre "Arturo 
Ui " tells (he spellbinding 
SRga of Hitler s rise topow- 
er. set in gangland Chicago 
The characiiTs of Hitler. 
HindenlHTg Ko*»hm. Goeh- 
ring and CKM-hhels come to 
life with stiirtling realism 
through the figures of char- 
acters from C*hicago's un- 
derworld I'or ticket in- 
formation, phone 443-3800 

Mersey HighSchools The- 
atre Arts Guild will sponsor 
a production of the I860 
melodrama Under the Gas- 
light ' on May 1. 2 & 3 
at 8 p m . at Hersey High 
The production will feature 
Hersey - faculty and suff 
members In all roles Pro- 
ceeds from the show will go 
to Herseys Theatre Depart- 
ment For Information. 



phone 259 8.346 

"Three Women . a play 
for. by and about women 
and others, will run week- 
ends through May 4 at the 
Ruth Page Foundation Au- 
dltiorium The play Is pre- 
sented by Stage 2. Goodman 
Theatres professional ex- 
perimental series For fur- 
ther Information, phone 443- 
3822 

Staf^door Theatre an- 
nounces the opening of 
"Carousel" on April 25. at 
the Northwest Center for the 
Performing Arts Directing 
for the first time at Stage- 
door is the well known J J 
Butler Musical Director 
Is Peter Davis. Another 
newcomer to Stagedoor Is 
Mike Barnes, who Is cast 
as Billy Bigelow thecar- 
nlval barker A new di- 
mension is added to the pro- 



duction with the double cast- 
ing of Billys wife "Julie" 
(Kerry Hill and Pat Teget 
hoff) and "Carrie" (Cheryl 
Nicholas and Colleen Thom- 
pson) The musical will 
run Fridays. Saturdays, and 
Sundays through May 1 1 For 
additional information, 

phone ^.37-9813 or289 20Q0 
Coming soon 

Village Theatre preseiRs 
"The Lion In Winter at 
Hersey High School May 
30 & 31. and June 6 & 7 
Ph 259-3200 

'The Boys In the Band " 
opens June 6. for two week- 
ends only The play will 
be presented by Schaumburg 
Festival Theatre For In- 
formation, phone 529- 1732 

"Hello. Dolly'", present- 
ed by Best Off Broadway, 
opens June 20. for two week- 
ends at Buffalo Grove High 
School Phone 392-4875 for 
Information. 



Faculty concert to be heM Apply now for Editor- 

ii-Chief iob for fall 



Members of the Harper 
Music Faculty will present 
a concert on Tuesday. April 
29. at 8 p m . in P '205 
Loulite Burge. flute. Ann 
Eagleton. bassoon, and Bob 
Tlllotson. clarlent. will per 
form selections by Haydn. 
Toch and Piston They will 
be joined by Bev McGahey 
(piano) for works by Beeth- 
oven and Ibert 

Ms Burge received her 
Bachelor s degree in Music 
Education from Nebraska 
University and has done 
graduate work at Northwes- 
tern She has .studied flute 
under several well-known 
flutists In addition to teach- 
ing applied flute at Harper. 
Ms. Burge is a member of 
the Chicago Woodwind Quin- 
tet and is principal flute with 
the North Shore Phil- 
harmonia 



Ms Hagleton attended the 
University of California and 
also Northwestern She has 
studied under principal bas- 
soonists from the B«5ton. 
Philadelphia ami Chicago 
Symphony Orchestras She 
was principal bassoon with 
the Fort Wayne Philharmon 
ic and the St I.ouis Little 
Symphony Ms Eagleton 
presently teaches bassoon at 
Harper and Is a member of 
the Lyric Opera Orchestra 
and the Windy City Wood 
wind Quintet 

Before coming to Harper. 
Mr Tlllotson taught instru- 
mental music at the elemen- 
tary and secondary levels in- 
cluding the University of 
Chicago Lab Schools. He 
attended the University of 
New Mexico, where he re- 
ceived his Master's in Mu- 



sic, and received a Ph D 
at Northwestern Currently, 
he teaches music fundamen- 
tals, clarinet, directs var 
ious instrumental ensembles 
and acts as applied music 
co-ordirwtor at Harper Off 
campus, he conducts the Il- 
linois Bell Telephone Com 
pany Chorus 

Ms McGahey has her 
Bachelor s In Music from 
Indiana University ahd a 
Master's from Northwes- 
tern, and has attended se- 
minars by leading aKhories 
in Class Piano She Uught 
in Kentucky before coming to 
Harper Besides teaching 
and coordinating the Class 
Piano studies at Harper. Ms 
McGahey also accompanies 
and plays chamber music for 
various groups. 

The concert is free to the 
college and community 



Once again, it's that time 
of year and applications are 
now being accepted for the 
position of Editor- In-Clhef 
of the 1975 76 HARBINGER 
Interested students shcxild 
submit a letter of application 
listing their background and/ 
or Interest In Journalism and 
related areas, plus their 
reasons for applying for the 
position. 

Applications should be 
sent to the Student Activities 
office, A336 A tuition rebate 
Is available to the Editor- 
In-Chlef upon successful 
conpletion of the responsib- 
ilities Involved. 

The Editor In -Chief Is 
responsible for the over -all 
production of the paper and 



its contents; sets policy for 
the HARBINGERlncludlng ed- 
itorial and political involve- 
ment; maintains files and 
records; works with the 
HARBINGER Business Man- 
ager regarding the finances 
of the paper; holds weekly 
staff meetings; and coordin- 
ates the efforts of all de- 
partments The job requires 
many hours of time devoted 
to the HARBINGER, requires 
a person who will follow 
through to make sure all jobs 
are done; and who has the 
ability to delegate authority 
to other staff members. 

Applications must be re- 
ceived in the Student Ac- 
tlviUes offlcebyMay 1, 1975. 



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HawkiiM accepting presenUdoa from Mayor R. J. 
Mayer, Rolling Meadows 



Brass choir maei ffce 



''oM" wrffc fhe ''neiv 



#/ 



By Heidi Johaaon 

Any music lovers who en- 
Joys the full, rich sound of 
brass instrumants would not 
hava baandlaaiipotntadbythe 
concert given by tha Brass 
Choir of the North Shora on 
April 15. The clear, bright, 
madlaml brass sound was 
adriavad in the three 
"Suitaa of Early Dance Mu- 
sic" (arrangad by Luther 
Didrickaon, director and 
member of the Choir) and 
stately flourishes were 
heard in the 'Two Intradas 
for Braaa Choir." 

Tha Braaa Choir's reper- 
toire also includes some of 
the "new music ". and those 
who didn't iuiow what to ex- 
paei probably receivad quita 
a ibock. The "Sequansa V 
for Solo Trombone" was 
played by James Olin The 



Campus police beat 

4/17/75 Theft - it was 
reported that three 6 volt 
batteries were stolen from 
a storage area in "F" build- 
ing. 

4/17/75 Criminal Damaga 
to State Supported Property - 
at 740 p m itwasdlscover- 
ed that the control gate arm 
on the entrance sideliadbe«i 
damaged andwasinoperaUe 
4/18/75 Thrft - Reporting 
Officer investigated the theft 
of property belonging to con- 
struction company worlclng 
on "V" Building. 



piece seems to move ran- 
domly from one register to 
the other, with exaggerated 
gasps for breath, and a pause 
In the middle to asli "Why? ' 
before finishing the piece 
With the facial expressions 
included in the performance, 
it becomes a combined mu 
sical /dramatic imerpreu- 
tion of music The "Solos 
for Four Solo Trombonaa ' 
is somewtuit an animation of 
sound It gives the impres- 
sion of barnyard animals, 
the Jungle, and the inane, 
cackling noises of the city. 
The new music employs 
different styles and tachni- 
quaa and flUen achieves a 
dramatic ftffect It may 
cause you t^ stop and wonder 
"What is file composer or 
musician ti-ying to say?" 
You may think this is pure 
noise' or a hoax' tMJt re- 
member, the same com- 
ment were made about Be 
ethoven s music at first. 



Ehon John 
b coming 
toWHCM 

Elton John Week comes to 
WHCM surtlng May 5th You 
will have a chance to win any 
one gC Elton John's albums 
Just by answering the pay 
phone and saying "Its Elton 
John Week on WHCM ' 



Sfiprfeirf fronsfer info is mdkkk 



Did you know that each 
Harper counselor has spe- 
cific transfer information 
concerning state si:hools? 

On the bullentin board out - 
aide the counseling center. 
A347, is a directory of coun- 
selors, office numbers and 



ti>e schools for which they 
have specific information. 

Students planning to trans- 
fer to a state school are 
urged to contact the ap- 
propriate counselor for in- 
formation an?) asslsunce. 



H>1^NGER 



AprH 28, 1975 



Stellar student shines 



. • . like a diamond 



By Marie Kelly 

"I want to do so much" 
These are the words of Su- 
san Hawkins. Harper stu- 
dent She wants to speak 
other languages, visit other 
countries; playbeautiful mu- 
sic, dance, to be Cinderella 
at the Ball- -and she will 
be. May 24th 

Susan came to Harper via 
the Fremd High School route 
Born in Charleston, West 
Virginia, she moved to Pitts- 
burg for 10 years, then lived 
in New Jersey Six years 
ago. she moved to Creek - 
side in Rolling Meadows 

When she was IGshesUrt- 
ed working and saving for 
college The summer after 
Junior year she spent some 
of Iter savings for a trip 
to Spain. organized by 
Frenid Tve never regret- 
ted it I want to go back" 
Susan said. 

She went to Africa for two 
days, passed the Rock of 
Gibraltar in a ferry boat 
and landed in Morocco It 
was a bad part of Africa, 
according to Suaan. Every- 
thing was like the sluma. 
They were killing turkaya 
and selling them in the road 
The food there was really 
bad They all suffered from 
it 

In Morocco you bargain 
for everything you buy. You 
could bar^iin and get a lot 
of nice things ". she said 
Not in Spain, though Spain 
has set pricaa." 

Classified Ads 

HELP WANTED 

Man 18 and up - Part 
time Jobs - Woma<^ 18 and 
up. Good pay. Career train 
ing • up to $4 31 and hour 
3rd Battalion 85th Regiment 
3rd Brigade 85th Division 
US Army Reserve needs 
help now Experienced call 
now - inexperienced 8am- 
4 pm Araa Code 312 
259 3490. 255-3911. or visit 
Bldg 108 Arlington US 
Army Reserve Center. Cen 
tral and Wilke Rds . Arling 
ton Heights. Illinois 60005 

HELP WANTED 

Part-time survey lakers 
needed. No experience 
necessary, we will train 
Ca ll 837-a00». 

LOST 

St. Bernard dog named 
"Jumbo" in the vicinity of 
Shady HiU subdivision in 
Barringtort 2yrs. old, he's 
large and loveable Pleaae 
call 381-8562. 

FOR SALE 

1973 H D. TX 125 Enduro; 
$500.00 or best offer Also 
Yamaha 305 Dirt Bike 
Basket case, best offer. 
CaU 397-4797. 



Susan was afraid in Mo- 
rocco The girls held hands 
when they went out. That s 
when they were glad the 
men were on the trip with 
them. "You never walked 
by yourself," she explained 
"You stayed close together 
or you'd be caught dead" 

"Spain was freedom." stie 
said, adding "Oh. Spain is 
wonderful. Everytxxly is so 
friendly I had two years 
of Spanish; I could under- 
sund what they were say ing 
Some of the people didn't 
know any English I knew 
some Spanish so I would talk 
with them. " Susan said 

"You learn on a trip." 
Susan explained. 'After my 
second year of Spanish. I 
said, forget It When I 
came back from Spain. I 
thought. I want to learn 
Spanish so I can speak flu- 
ently ' I want to go back 
some day." aha said. 

At Harper, it's not easy 
to take anything you want 
when you're in a program 
of studies, according to Su- 
san To take Spanish la to 
go to summer school They 
didn't offer it last suouner 
"My day of graduation' was 
my first day of college" 
she said. 

Her firat aamaatar at 
Harper. Susan was active on 
the HARBINGER staff She 
also participated In Pompon 
She appearedwith them twice 
on TV during half time at 
the Chicago Bulls game in 
November and in the Christ 
mas parade in December 



Susan is carrying liWiours 
as a Journalism student Her 
three Journalism classes re- 
quire a lot of reading. 

"Music - I love music and 
I love dancing" she said, 
explaining "1 consider piano 
more of an activity than a 
school class." 

Susan was chosen 'Ms 20 
of Rolling Meadows' in a 
contest which followed the 
same form as the Miss 
America Pageant The win- 
ner nibst have been born the 
same year the City of Roll- 
ing Meadows was founded 
Susan was born November 
14, 1955 He/ talent was a 
hard tap dance 

February 22 fA a Founding 
Fathers Banquet at Holiday 
Inn. Rolling Meadows Susan 
participated with several no- 
table people: Sen JohnGra- 
haoi. San. David Regner, Rep. 
Bufania Chapman. Rep Vir- 
ginia Mac[X)nald, Judge C B 
McCormick, Mayor R J 
Mayer, AldermanS J. Eber- 
hard. Rene Trever. head of 
Harper Women's Program 
and Founding Father. Kim- 
ball Hill 

Susan was praaantad her 
trophy at the banquet, lu 
designer. Jack Ahr. design- 
ed the new quarter being 
minted this year She also 
received a $150 check from 
the City and $4.'>0 in gift 
certificates from som Roll 
ing Meadows merchants 

The evening of the banquet 
she wore a pink quiana. long 

(torn to page 5) 



TALENT SEARCH 



16.2).%, 



# 



WWcmts ypu! 

K.D.R. is searcKing for ntyt»i talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work. Whether your bag is musk 
or comedy, K.O.R. wants you! if you're look- 
ing for a place to express your talent, 
you're looking for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 



Ht 



Elgin iludio, 1 320 Oundre Avenue. 

Call K.O.R. fcKording * froductiom. 

69S-2798 



AprH 28. 1975 



T€ 



H/1^NGER 



p«0« 8 




Bailey points out U.S. legal ills 



F. Lee Bailey (I'buto by Samantha Brookman» 



Tennis 

(cont. from page 6) 

second position Linda Scott 
and Rose Adamczyk lost the 
third mHtch 

Wheaton s experience ran 
the odds against Harper at 
their April 17 meet, but the 
Hawks salvaged one out of 
six singles and two of three 
doubles contests in spite of 
them Zyrkowski proved too 
much for Jennifer Steele. 
6 1. 6-1. while the first two 
doubles teams also impress- 
ed Bolt with come-from-be- 
hind victories 



DeWitt and Kedeen lost 
their first set 2-b. IhjI won 
the next two. 6 .'{ and 6-2 
Likewise. Gilmore and Hop- 
kins fell back with a 1-6 
loss in the opening round, 
only to stun their opponents 
with 6-3 and b-4 scores for 
victory in the next two 

The entire team should 
be in good form (or this Wed 
nesday's meet with Kish 
waukee. Since ihis will be 
their second - to - last home 
meet, this opportunity to 
watch a fine squad should 
prcbablv not be pasaed up 



By Jim Jenkins 

Sharrie Hildebrandt. co- 
ordinator of legal tech- 
nology, was nervous and ad- 
mitted as much on the 
evening of ApAl 21 as she 
had the honor of introduc- 
ing F Lee Bailey to a size- 
able audience in the student 
lounge. 

Bailey is a defense at- 
torney noted for his auto- 
biography . • The Defense 
Never Rests," and his work 
on the behalf of Dr Sam 
Sheppard. Dr Carl Cpp- 
polino. Albert DeSalvoTthe 
Boston Strangler). and Cap 
tain Ernest Median, among 
others His Harper lecture 
was entitled "For the De- 
fense, " with the purpose of 
being, in Baileys words,' 
"critical of the existing legal 
system in the United States 

Charging the American le- 
gal profession with a lack of 
competency and integrity. 



Bailey cited the book and 
film "QB Vll" as an ac- 
curate reflection of what he 
regards as a superior and 
efficient British system of 
justice. ^ 

-, Bailey said that he agreed 
with a Supreme Court Jus- 
tice's view that perhaps 
' '25% of America's trail law- 
yers could match wits with a 
British barrister" He noted 
that British law students are 
given apprentice courtroom 
training before they are al- 
lowed to argue cases in 
trials, while the American 
law student does not have 
this opportunity and mi^st 
learn on the job Baily also 
stated that American law 
students are not taught about 
direct and cross ex- 
aminations, in addition to the 
closing statement "without 
which no case is ever won or 
lost ' 
The image of lawyers as 



Perry Mason- type figures 
was also attacked by Bailey, 
who said that the reality of 
our judicial process is that 
most cases never go through a 
t^ial^,.an4 that plea bargain- 
inglias become the all-com- 
mon action of a defendant's 
lawyer. 

Another myth that Bailey 
attempted tp^'lear down was 
the idea/tfiat in his words, 
"if you're a good guy. ti>e 
law will leave you alone. It 
will not The law can pro- 
secute because of politics, or 
because of a desire for pub- 
licity by the prosecutor." 

In opening his speech 
with a few comments about 
the Watergate Scandal, 
Bailey said that we are a 
"nation unnerved by cor- 
ruption " 



Intramurals 



Stellar 

(coot, from page 4) 

fitted dress It was very 
simply fashioned, with a v- 
neck and two lengths of cord- 
ed fabric which tied around 
the back Her slippers were 
rounded platform pumps 
gold with silver She left 
her hair just as she weara 
it to school blonde, falling 
on her shoulders "If it s 
too plaatic you feel really 
bad You're not yourself. 
ahe aald 5he wore pearls 
necklace, earrings and one 
ring. The pearls were Ma- 



jorca pekrls she bought in 
Spain 

May 24th will be the gala 
finale Ms 20 will surther 
day in the Rolling Meadows 
parade That evening, the 
Grand Bbll will be held In 
the Sheraton -O Ha re "Its 
going to be Just wonderful, 
just like Cinderella ' Suaan 
said "Everybody is going 
to be there the Governor, 
lots of important people " 

Susan Hawkins. Ms 20. 
Harper student. ' will be 
there 



Diamondmen 

(cent, from page 6) 



to number two spot in the 
order, responded with a solo 
homer in the first Dave 
MlUa aingled and scored in 
the second. Jim Brown dou - 
bled and scored leading off 
the third and Dave Zare and 
Joe [MMagglo both doubled 
and scored in the fourth In- 
ning, with 21are scoring what 



proved to be the winning run 
Craig Stiles came on to 
pitch the final three innings 
for Harper and he pitched 
well, facing a minimum nine 
batters Abraham and Stiles 
combined for a three hitter 
in the game 

The doubleheader split 
with Oakton left the Hawks 
with a 3-3 conference slate 
and 9-4 overall 



(coot, from page 6) 
Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 
12 noon The dates are 
April 30, and May 3. 7, 
10, 14. and 17 

Swimming meets are slat- 
ed for Tuesday. May 13. 
Thursday, May 15, and Fri- 
day, May 16. and a co-ed 
track and field meet may 
be upcoming 

For more information on 
times and dates, contact of- 
fice D-269. extension 383, 
or check the schedules in 
"U" building 



Say "I love you " 

with more love 

than money. 




For lust Si 4t, Intact: 

Y«» we have fine quality 
diamonds for SI 46 And on up 
to S3 000 You II <ind them m any 
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Hollands employee lives by 

PIral. we never htgh pretaure. We 
prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your pnce 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We M give you all the 
answers Straight 

SecorMl. atrvc* ItIO our policy of 
returning your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So. if you have the love and a little 
bit of money, we have the right 
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page 6 



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H>I%INGER 



April 28. 1975 



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Women reach 3-1 in tennis 



Kathy Zyrkowald coonectsai 
second singles vs. Triton. 
(Photo by Lee Hartman) 



By Jim Jenkins 

The women's tennis team 
had lost its first meet of 
the season the weeic before, 
but you coi^dn't tell by the 
way they trounced Triton, 
7-2, on April 22 

With this victory, head 
coach Martha Bolts team 
had a 3- 1 record heading into 
last Thursdays meet with 
DuPage If you consider 
that the lone loss was to 
four -year WheatonColleges 
varsity, 6-3 on April 17. 
there is much reason for 
the Hawlcs to be optomistlc 



about the rest of the season, of the season. Cathy Aldana 

This week, Harper. haS— was edged by Sue Werling in 

a home meet scheduled for the tiebreaker that decided 



Wednesday. April 30, with 
Kishwaukee. The meet will 
begin at 2 pm Earlier 
in the spring, the maroon 
and gold makers mauled 
Kishwaukee, 5-0. 

Against Triton, the Hawks 
clinched the win with vic- 
tories by the first five of 
their six singles players 
Sue Kelly, Kathy Zyrkow- 
skl. Karelia Hussissian, and 
Anita Joy all won in two 
straight sets Zyrkowskis 
win was her fourth straight 



their first set, but she 
scrambled back to win the 
next two and her fourth sin- 
gles match, 6-3, 6-0 At 
sixth singles, Maggie Mc- 
Cormack lost, 6-3, 3-6.6-3, 
to Carol Porcher 

In doubles, Diane DeWitt 
and Amy Redeen took the 
first match while Ann Gil 
more and Carol Hopkins also 
made it four in a row with 
out defeat as a pair at the 

(turn to page 5) 




X 



Number one singles standout 
Sue Kelly battles her Triton 
opponent. (Photo by Lee 
Hartman) 



Horper diamond men mine three wins itromurais in 



By Wally Reyooldn 

The Harpw* Hawks played- 
six gaiiMS within a span of 
three days surting on Tues- 
day. April 15th They split 
the femes, winning three and 
losiiv three during the three 
days binse. 

On April 15th. the Hawks 
played hoM to Waubqnsee 
and treeted their guests 
much too cordially as the 
Chiefs took both ends of the 
doubleheeder by scores of 
3-1 and 5-4 Dave Patter- 
son was saddled with the loss 



as the visitors scored once 
in the first and twice In 
the fUth to put the first game 
away 

In the nightcap. Waubonsee 
scored twice in the sixth to 
put the game out of read). 
Harper bounced back to also 
score twiee in their half of 
the sixth but came up a run 
short In their bid to tie the 
score Harper catcher Pat 
Broderick. was the Hawk 
hitting hero, going three for 
three incluldng a two run 
homer In the fourth inning 

Coach Eliasik had this to 



Track team takes third 
ii big invitational 



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By Jim Jenkins 

Coach Etob Nolan, as is his 
custom, stapled his com- 
ments on the Harper team's 
third place finish in their 
April 19 inviutlonal to the 
bulletin board In "U build 
ing last week^ 

The peper^said. anwng 

*,. other things. "I was glad to 
/ v( see that you didn't let the bed 

^ i^ ^ther bother you "Writ - 
tea neatly by a foreign pen 
after this comment were two 
words- 'Ho Ho". 

This in Itself will give 
you at least an indication of 
the blustery, gusty, sunless, 
and all but rainy day that kept 
almost everyone but the eight 
participating teams from 
showing up at Harper for the 
meet, which was won by 
DuPage As it turned out 
however, the big event of the 
home season was slowed but 
not stopped 

As Nolan had expected, the 
Hawks found themselves bat - 
tling Triton for second, while 
the DuPage Chaparrals 
scampered to take top honors 
with 93-1/2 points In the 
end, Triton took second with 
68-1/2 points, while Harper 
had 63 for third. 

"It was a good team ef- 
fort on our part. " says No- 
lan, "because 15 individuals 
contributed to our point total 
There was pretty gqpd bal 
•nee in scoring between the 



field and running events ' 

The weather screwed up 
everythli^. It slowed down 
people's times and made it 
rough to get the field events 
like the Javelin completed 

The Hawks scored first 
place in four events. Bill 
Nash was first In the long 
Jump, as was Phil Flore 
In the 440-yard dash, and the 
440 and mile relay teams 
Flore. Steve Drake, Larry 
Mennes and Tom Rochfort 
made up the 440 team, and 
Rich Relthal ran with Drake 
Flore, and Mennes in the 
mile 

Mark Klmmet placed sec- 
ond in the mile ru^i and 
third In the three mljfe run, 
Drake finished second in the 
880- yard dash. an^Rochford 
was second In the 440- yard 
intermediate high hurdles 
Other third place finishers 
were Wall Fracz in the tri- 
ple Jump and Bob Maslin 
In the pole vault 

The team has only one 
more home meet left on this 
season's schedule. This 
Friday, May 2, teams from 
DuPage. Joliet. Illinois Val- 
ley, and Thornton Colleges 
will all run In for a 3:30 
p.m. contest. 

After that, you'll have to 
wait until next year for an- 
other home track rpeet. No- 
lan has already scheduled 
next year's invitational for 
April 17, 1976. Hopefully 
the weather will be better. 



say: 'The most important 
factor in these two games 
is that they've (Waubonsee) 
played twice as many games 
as we have and it showed 
In that first game, we struck 
out more times (11) than we 
have all season. Their pit- 
cher obviously had nwre 
games under his belt and he 
threw well." 

The following day, Wed- 
nesday, April 16, Malcolm 
X College visited Harper 
campus and was treated 
rudely, to the tune of 11-0 
and 16-6 Jim Clifton pick- 
ed up the win in the opener, 
shutting out Malcolm on two 
hits while striking out nine 
batters in five Innings. Greg 
Fif* had three hits for the 
home tea. scoring three 
times. Rigg Llle had two 
hits and pltcher-tumed-des- 
Ignated- hitter. Dave Patter 
son. scored three runs as he 
was on base three times 

In the second game, pit- 
cher Gary Gustafson was 
backed up by a Harper ar- 
tillery berrage oIL 15 hiU 



in a 16-6 cakewalk Rigg 
Lile and Craig Stiles each 
had two triples and three 
hits apiece in the game 

The next day. Thursday. 
April 17, the Harper squad 
played their third double- 
header in three days, as 
Oakton bussed up to the Hawk 
diamond The Hawks bounc 
ed back for a 5-3 win in the 
nightcap after dropping the 
opener 8-4. 

In the first game, the 
Hawks got behind 5 after an 
inning and a half and never 
fully recovered thereafter. 

The Hawk s tried to come 
back in the bottom of the 
second on the strength of a 
Jim Brown three -run homer, 
but Oakton iced the game 
away scoring three runs on 
five singles in the fifth 

In the second game. Oak- 
ton jumped on Harper hurler 
Keith Abraham for three 
runs in the first, but Har 
per came back to win 5 3 

Pat Broderick, moved up 

(turn to page 5) 




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Spring Intramurals have 
already begun, but there's 
still plenty kA action left for 
you to get involved in 

Bowling events are sched- 
uled for Mondays April 2N. 
May 5. and May 12, while a 
billiards tournament is 
scheduled for Saturday. May 
3 

Co- educational tennis is 
scheduled for Mondays, 
Tuesdays, and Thursdays 
from 12 noon to 1 pm 

Co-ed Softball will be 
played on Wednesdays and 

(turn to page 5) 

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Graduating class gift suggestions sought 



One group of students has 
already come up with a 
possible gift to be donated 
to the school by the gradu- 
ating class. 

Glen Rasmussen and Bob 
Podgorski, students in the 
Arthitectural Technology 
class, will present their idea 
to the Student Senate at the 
May 8 meeting. 

"We're trying to build a 
geodesic dome building to be 
used asaniceslcatingshelter 
near the Harper College 
pond." says Rasmussen. 

The propsed shelter would 
be conBtructed by the stu- 



dents based on the geodesic 
dome principal which last 
year's instructor Donald 
Collins developed Collins 
and several students last 
year designed the geodesic 
dome which was used at 
Harpe r during the vocation- 
al education show last 
spring That one can cur- 
rently be seen in the hall- 
way outside the Architect- 
ural Technology classrooms 
on the first floor of build - 
ingC 

The shelter would be a 
permanent structure." says 
Podgorski. "but first wn 



need the $1 .500 for the wood 
and fittings, and then we need 
administration approval to 
build it. ■ 

Inside the shelter would 
be a free-standing fireplace 
and some basic furniture 

"Wed make the furniture. 



too", says Podgorski. 

Rasmussen says they hope 
to convince the Student Sen- 
ate that this would be a 
worthwhile gift for the 1975 
graduating class to donate to 
Harper. 

The Student Senate is look- 



ing for recommendations 
from the student body as to 
what gift the 1975 graduating 
class should give. A de- 
cision will be made at this 
Thursday's Senate meeting 
to be held in Room A242a, 
at 12:30 p.m. 



It's Elton John week on WHCM 



If you hear the public 
phones ringing this week, 
grab them and say "Its 

Elton John week on WHCM"! 
If you do. you'll be the win- 
ner of any one of Elton 



John's albums 

Station Manager Clarke 
Sanders says, "We decided 
to do this because during a 
recent survey, we found 
Elton John is far and away 



the most popular artist 
among the students." 

Remember to grab those 
pay phones this week and 
say . 'its Elton John 
weekon WHCM " 



/ 



'Y1/4R6^NGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 9 No. 28 



Approval could hike activity fee 



By Dorothy Berth 

The Student Senate is ask- , 
log the Harper Board of 
Trustees to approve an in- 
crease in the Student Ac- 
tivity fees for the 1975 
school yesr. 

The Senste voted to ask 
the Board for approval to 
raise the Activity Fees $2 
for full-time students and 
SI for part time students. 
The current Activity Fee 
is $10 for students enrolled 
for 12 or more semester 
hours and $5 for students 
enrolled for less than 12 
semester hours The fee 
for summer students is $5 
and the Senate has asked 
that this remain the same. 

According to the rationale 
to be presented to the Board 
of Trustees, the Student Ac- 
tivity fund has Increased with 
the growth of the student 
body, however, the rising 
precentage of part-time stu- 
dents has meant that the 
average dollars available 
per student is decreasing 

"The cost of programs 
has risen considerably," 
says Frank Borelli. Direct- 
or of Student Activities', and 
the proposed increase will 
provide monies to maintain 
the present level and pos- 
sibly allow for a few new 
activities" 

The Student Activity fees 
are used to support the stu- 
dent government, cultural 
arts series of lectures, 
films, art exhibits, drama 
and concerts (including the 



Music Department's Com- 
munity Orchestra), social 
programs, mini-courses. 
special events, and concerts 
sponsored by the Program 
Board, student publications, 
intra- murals and club 
sports, the radio station. 
the speech team, clubs and 
organizati'^ns. health ser- 
vices, student I D cards, 
the Student Handbooks, and 
any other programs or ser- 
vices which directly benefit 
the student body In addition. 
20 percent of <he Activity 
Fees are used to support 
the Intercollegiate athletics 
Student Senate President. 



Carol Tvrdy says she "hopes 
the matter will be on the 
May 8 Harper Board of 
Tniflleea agenda " 

If approved by the Board, 
the Activity Fees could be 
raised from $10 to $12 for 
full-time students and from 
$5 to $6 for part-time stu- 
dents and could become ef- 
fective with the fall 1975 
semester Summer student's 
fee would remain at 55 

The Board of Trustees 
meet at 8 p m in the Board- 
room on the third floor ^of 
"A building 



Lockers moy be a reality 
for foil f tvdents 



Students returning toHar 
per in the fall may find lock 
ers on campus In which to 
store their loads of books 
and coats (during winter 
months) There Is one catch, 
however it hasn t re- 

ceived administration ap- 
proval, yet. 

"fhe Student Senate has 
proposed to the adminis- 
tration that 102 lockers be 
installed on campus 

"We'^e asked for half of 
them to be jn the knuckle 
area of D building," says 
Student Senate President 
Carol Tvrdy, "and the other 
half to be put In Abullding" 

Cost of the lockers would 



be around $2,500 

Students would buy * lock 
from the campus Bookstore 
for $2 and at the end of the 
semester students could 
"sell " the lock back for 
$1 50 The 50 cent charge 
would help defray the cost 
of maintaining the lockers, 
according to Ms Tvrdy 

Students have requested 
lockers for the last few 
years Back issues of the 
HARBINGER reveal consUnt 
pleas to the administration 
to put in lockers for stu- 
dents' use This Senate 
proposal is the most recent. 
The administration's answer 
will be anxiously awaited by 
the students. 



May 6, 1976 




H.I. P. students display awards they won. Standing: Diane 
Brinkman: Dr. Catherine Kalbacher. instructor; Annelyle 
Turner; Donna Krenn. Kneeling: Sason Abdolazimi and 
Mary Sue Bobowski. 

Hearing impaired students 
take six awards 



By Annelyle Turner 

During' the weekend of 
April 11 through 1.3. ten 
students , two interpreters 
and two advisors attended 
the first Illinois Junior Col- 
lege Association of the Deaf 
Convention in the Holmes 
Center at Northern Illinois 
University in DeKalb Most 
of the schools having hear- 
ing Impaired programs at- 
tended. 

The convention Included 
workshops, contests in art, 



drawing, writing, poetry and 
drama A volleyball game 
was also held with teams 
from each school competing 
Harper lost the volleyball 
game. However, the deaf 
students from Harper won 
awards in all the other 
categories 

Ms Dee Brinkman won an 
award for a story she wrote. 
Ms Donna Krenn won the 
award for best essay. Mr. 
Sasan Abdolazimi won an 

(Tiirn to page 2) 



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H>1^NGER 



May 5. 1975 



May 5, 1975 



EDITORIAL 

Harbinger supports 
atfivHy fee mrebse 



This Saturday. May 8, the 
Student Senate will formally 
ask .the Harper Board of 
Trustees to approve an in- 
crease In the Student Ac- 
tivity Fee beginning this fa 11 
At a HARBINGER staff meet 
Ing. it was decided that we 
would give our official sup- 
port to the Senate in their 
proposal. 

If approved, the Activity 
Fee for students enrolled 
for 12 or more semester 
hours would be increased 
from $10 to $12; the fee for 
students enrolled less than 
12 semester hours would be 
increased from $5 to $6; 
and summer school students' 
activity fee would remain 
at $5. An article appears 
in this issue explaining the 



4 



INPUT 



People are often in- 
tanittlve to the needs of 
ottiers. This can be ob- 
served when you try to get 
help on any campus 

This case is unlike the 
rest. I have found counsel- 
ors often playing the role of 
a lawyer when things get 
tough 

In my situation t thought 
I needed Clarence Darrow 
to pull me through, but in- 
stead Dr Nelson, a coun- 
selor for the Math and Physl • 
cal Science Division pulled 
me through 

He has helped many stu- 
dents who. like myself, find 
themselves oppressed by big 
universities Students who 
could not have helped them- 
selves because they were 
not considered credible 
enough to argue directly with 
any big school 

r find it a real blessing 
today, when someone like 
Dr. Nelson, as so many 




A l^£0-TAP£ 
— VirTiH 



other counselors, spend 
their time and effort to help 
someone who cannot help 
themsetf 

Need a lawyer? See a 
counselor 

Signed 
A very grateful student 
(name withheld on request) 



Woiksh^ focvs M ffet working 
womam her joi, li$r right$ 



A three -hour workshop on 
campus Tuesday. May 6 will 
investigate the Working Wo 
man in relation to her job 
and her rights to help pre- 
vent discrimination. 

TTie workshop is open to 
the public as well as to staff 
and students of Harper, and 
will be held in Rooms A242 
a and b fromVp.m to 10 
p.m. Tuition for the public 
is $4. Students and Staff 
are free on a space- avail- 



able basis, but all attend- 
ants must be pre-register- 
ed with Rene Travor at 397 
3000. ext 230 

The Workshop sponsored 
by the Harper Women's Pro- 
gram is designed tohelp wo- 
men understand what their 
job rights are The Work- 
shop will include discussion 
on possible discriminations 
in job seeking, advertising. 

(Turn to page 3) 



RfWCMTS--- 
Marceau is magnificent! 



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H>I^NGER 



page 3 



uses for the Activity Fee 
It was the consensus of the 
HARBINGER staff, that the 
increase to the individual 
would be negligible, while 
the compounded increase for 
the benefit of all students 
would be considerable 

Student activity is the 
heart of life on any campus 
Harper is a commuter cam- 
pus and it is more difficult 
to involve the majority of 
students in campus ac- 
tivities The proposed in- 
crease would allow for more 
funding of the current ac- 
tivities and would provide 
for expansion into other 
areas of student interest 

We support the Activity 
Fee prcposal. 



By Sheila Weils 

Writing a review of Mar- 
cel Marceau is a difficult 
task Watciiing him perform 
is enough to leave one 
speechless 

Those of you who iiave 
neither seen or heard of 
Marcel Marceau may not 
have caught the above pun. 
Mr. Marceau is universally 
acclaimed as the world's 
greatest pentomimist, a 
master of non-verbal com- 
munication 

He is a mirror of life, 
reaching beyond the range 
of comedy and tragedy. In 



one of his most poignant 
style characterizations. 

The Maskmaker'. he por- 
. trays a craftsman who wears 
his own creations Irony 
has it that one day a comic 
mask refuses to peel off. 
and he is forced to exper- 
ience the anguish of suf- 
focation with a smile on 
his face. 

Mr Marceau is an im- 
peccable artist He is in 
perfect control of every mo- 
ment, yet his work never 
looks forced or mechanical 
He succeeds at making you 
laugh and cry. t>ut most of 



all he makes you glad you re 
there watching him Mr. 
Marceau says of mime, 
"every second when you're 
laughing someone is dying. 
I wanted to show the con- 
tra!>ts of life." 

Marcel Marceau will be 
in Chicago at the Studebaker 
Theatre through May 11. 
Tickets can be obtained at 
tile boxoffice, by mail, or 
at Ticketron A warning, 
if you do trek down to see 
the master mime, you may 
be tempted to pitch a tent 
in the lobby of the Stude- 
baker until he leaves. 



Chorus & Orchestra draws crowd 



By Heidi Johnson 

Despite the rain, the Elk 
Grove Festival -Harper 

Community Chorus and Or- 
chestra managed to draw 
quite a number of people to 
their concert on Sunday. 
April 27 

The chorus and orchestra 
combined with soloists for 
an outstanding performance 



of Rossini s ' 'Stabat Mater ' ' 
Also impressive was the 
performance given by Wil- 
liam Smedley of the "Piano 
Concerto in A Minor" (first 
movement) by Schumann. 

The choir concluded the 
concert with selections from 
"Fiddler on the Roof", ac- 
companied by a small en- 
semble and dancers from 



Take awards 



(Cont. from page I) 

award for a drawing Ms 
Annelyle Turner won two 
•wards in the poetry con- 
test Not last, or least, 
but really first and the 
most exciting, an award was 
presented to Toi^ Lisuzzo 
for drama 

Tony put on a pantomime 
act, "Woman's Lib", com- 
plete with a white face like 
a mime's As I sat in the 
audience, when Tony enter- 
ed. I thought it was really 
Marcel Marceau. himself 
The more I watched this 
young man perform, the 
more I thought to myself. 
"Gee, he really acts like 
the Mime " I became so 
excited about Tony's great 
acting ability thatlwasover- 
whelmed 

On Saturday. May24. Ber- 
nard Bragg, a well-known 
actor in the world of the 
Deaf will be coming to Har- 



Sfi^f StMft f 
vsfff M Mg§t 

Student Senate Treasurer 
Jackie Krolopp wanted to re- 
mind students that the 1975- 
76 Student Activities budget 
will be presented and voted 
upon at the meeting this 
week. 

"Wed like to get students, 
who are interested in giving 
input to the proposed budget, 
to come to the meeting." 
she says 

The Senate meets this 
Thursday. May 8. at 12:30 
p m. in room A242a. 



per for a workshop 

Mr Bragg studied Panto- 
mime under Marcel Marc- 
eau We hope Tony Lisuzzo 
may have the same op- 
portunity Mr Bragg was able 
to have, to become a great 
actor of pantomime - not 
only for a world of silence, 
but also for a world of 
noise - where at times 
actions really speak louder 
than words 

The Harper Hearing Im 
paired students really had 
a triumphant weekend This 
shews that being deaf does 
not stop one from displaying 
the great talents and abilities 
God has given him to per- 
form in his world of silence 



the ZaU Labovsky School 
of Dance 

All inall. the chorus show- 
ed that they can handle a 
heavy piece of music, such 
as, "Stabat Mater ". as well 
as the light hearted style 
found in musical selections, 
and this is what brought the 
audience to their feet, de- 
manding an encore. 

119 WI Frvfn 

compos miaistTY 

On Thursday. May 8, Har- 
per students, faculty and 
staff will have an opportunity 
to attend a mass com- 
memorating the Ascension 
The celebration will develop 
the theme "Why stand you 
here -looking up to Heaven'' 
Be about building a better 
earth!" 

The Mass will be cele- 
brated at 12 noon, in EI06 

On Friday. May 9. at 12 
noon, the third and final in 
the series of Theological Re 
flections will be held The 
meeUng will beheldinF-223 
and is open to anyone in- 
terested. 



Rditor inChirf I>„r<.lhv Berth 

Managlnu Kdilor Roljtniii Melt/rr 

aI'V* Manager M«rk Prrt.f.inK 

W Ru.inFsi. MiinaRer CaJhy Rxkln* 

'^^"y '^••"'- Heidi J»hn«,n 

niotiiKraphrr!! 'al ' .l •> ■ 

_ , • • • • samantha BriMikman, Lee Hartman 

l4»rtooni«l» . . ..... Laura OHolev a, Andy ClWon 

V n* 2'*"^!jlr'"*"- •"•" '■"'»"'• *"• Hawkins MRrlr 
Kellv. Marty Maalera. Fivderick MirHky. 

C«th> Aldana. Sue Raef. 
Bruce MacEackro<i Ttan Birong 
Faculty Advisor m«. Anne Rodner. 



The HARBINGER it the student publication for the Harper Col- 
lege campuR community, published weekly except during holidays 
and nna] exams. AU opinion* expreaaed are thoae of the writer 
and not necessarily thoM of the collese, its adminiatratJon. facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication muat be in by Tueaday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertiaii^ ratea call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads, Palatine, 111. 60067. Phone 397-3000, exL 272 aixl 
460 



Broadway musical soun<l will 
highlight spring band concert 



The Harper Wind Ensem- 
ble aixi Community Jazz 
Band will present their 
Spring Concert on Tuesday. 
May 6. at 8 p.m. in the 
Lounge. 

The Wind Ensemble will 
present a variety of music 
in their portion of the pro- 
gram, which includes "Be- 
guine for Band ", by Glenn 
Osser. -Guadalcanal 



March'" (Richard Rogers) 
from ""Victory at Sea ", and 
Prokofieff's "March" Op 
99. The Broadway musical 
sound is captured in a piece 
appropriately titled "Broad- 
way Curtain Time ", which 
is arranged by John Krance 
and contains "Hello Dolly! " 
'Man»e and "Hey, Look 
Me Over", among others. 

"For Doc' . a piece writ- 



GILBCt^ 



ly. May 6 

Harper Wind Ensemble and Jazz Band Concert, s p m 
Lounge, free 
Wednesday, May 7 

Outdoor Concert, featuring GINGER, on the Patio. 11 .i. 
1 p m . free (In case of rain, to be hold in the l.oungf, 
Thursday. May 8 

Student Senate Mtg . 12 .30 p m . A 242 A 
Next Week; 

Elections for non- voting Student Rep . Han>er Chuti i> 
li Ensembles Concert (Dedication of P BIdg j.anriFushien 
Design Show. 
MUSIC 
May 5 « 6 

Monmouth College Jazz Band, in the Grand Court at 
Woodfield 
May 9 

Minnie Ripperton. Arie Crown 
May 10 4 II 

Eagles and Dan Fogelberg. Arie Crown 
May II 
Frank Zappa and Mothers of Invention, Amphitheatre 

May 12 

Neil Sedaka. Mill Run 

May 16 1 17 

Olivia Newton- John and David Gates. Opera House. 

May 23 

Lynryd Skynrd. Aragon Ballroom 

June I. 2. 3 A 4 

Chicago L The Hfach Buys. Oiicago Stadium 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For|uttS14t. intact: 
Yes Mre have line quaiity 
diamonds lor $148 Anoonup 
to $3 000 You II find them in any 
one of our stces And you il 
appreciate ti^o rules every 
Hollands employee live., by 

First, we newer high pretaur*. We 

prefer that you shop slo«viy and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ash as many questions as 
you Uke We ii give you ail tt\p 
ansv4ers Straight 

Secohd. since 19t0 our policy of 
rtlurr^ng your money >f for any 
reayrn you re not satisfied 
So/if you have the love and a iittie 
tjitnl money wehavethe^ighi 

diJlJlOfld 'or yOL 



I lollaiidK Jrnrlrrs 

Sii«ce 1910 

1 t" S W.ih.ivh .11 \\ (v.iioRtiin 'In fUf<''i> Pli/ i/l ilii'hiirvt '.\ . nit..!!) 



ten by Jeff Os lance for Doc 
Severinson. is among the 
numbers to be played by the 
Jazz Band Other selections 
are "Hanks Opener", by 
Hank Levy; "Fingers . by 
Thad Jones. "Blues for 
Bohemia . by Dick Rey- 
nolds; "Spain", by Chick 
Cores, with arrangement by 
Gene Gjesvold. and Hit and 
Run ". by Ray Brown 
The concert is free. 




Workshop 



(Cont. from page 2) 
application forms, practices 
of envloyment agencies to 
refer women to stereotypical 
Jobs, and comptarisons of 
salaries with what men would 
receive for the same job 
"Moving up the ladder, or 
beitui passed over strictly on 
a sex basis Ms Travor 
says. will also be discussed 
Laws and regulations and 
enforcement agencies to 
contact in the event of sex 
discrimination in Jobs will 
also be covered at the work 
shop 

"Another interesting area, 
says Ms Travor. "are the 
pitfalls the ways that wo- 
men have perpetuated dis- 
crimination through lack of 
clarity about their job goals, 
or by using'their women's 
wiles on the job ' 

Assertiveness as opposed 
to militancy are tJie other 
subjects which will be pre- 
sented by Julie Lovely. Jean- 
ne Peters and Carol WrabI 
of the Affirmative Action 
Consultants. Inc of Wheel- 
ing, when they lead the work- 
shop discussion. 




GINGER will play hard-driving rock 'n' roll at the 
Free Outdoor Concert, to be held May 7 on the patio from 
II a.m. to I p.m. In case of rain, the concert will be 
held in the lounge. 



Early registration begins 



V 



Wednesday. April .10 began 
the early advisement and re- 
gistration for Fall 1975 This 
registration is limited to 
currently enrolled students, 
new students will register 
during the summer 

Why not check the print- 
outs now and decide on the 
schedule which best fits your 
needs This is your op- 
portunity to avoid the rush 
and relaxthis summer know- 
ing that your courses are 
set for fall 

You can register early by 
following these three steps 
1 Advi.sement. Counselors 
will be available to advise- 
ment centers In Buildings 
A. D and F on the following 
days from 9 .30 - noon and 
1-3 p m 




COME JOilM US 



Many ol your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rivals. 
have loined North Park to 
continue their education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college campus right 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
SQling for those sorting 
tilings out 

Want to look us over before 
you jOin'' That's fine we'd 
like '0 Show you around 
We're a bit proud of where 
and what we ire 

NORTH PARK COLLEGE ^XX^r" 

SiaS N, SPAULOir><q AVEiSiur 'r » 
CHICAOO. ILLINOIS OOAas -iP < 2700 



N*Mt. 



AOOHtSS. 

il" 



PLF*SE 







Monday May 5 
Wednesday May 7 
Thursday May 8 
Monday May 12 
Wednesday May 14 
Thursday May 15 

2 Permit to Register Card. 
Pick up a Permit to Re- 
gister Card at the Counsel- 
ing Center. A.147 Cards 
are available for register- 
ing at thp times below 

3 Register. You may 
register in the computer 
cubicle In the cafeteria on 
the following dates from 9 
a m noon and 1-4 p.m. 
Wednesday May 7 
Thursday May M 

Friday May 9 
Wednesday May 14 
Thursday May 15 
Friday May 16 

Evening Students will have 
advisement and registration 
on Monday. May 12 and Tues- 
day. May 13 from 5:30-8.10 
pm. in the cafeteria Permit 
to Register Cards are not 
necessary for these stu- 
dents 



■^)^— « 




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THIS YEAR AND REALLY SAVE. 
VW or Fiat only $9 00 per day IN- 
CLUDING 100 free KM's daily. 
Larger cars campers at similar sav- 
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HILTON and MARRINGA 

826 Marin. Vallejo, Ca 94590 



7 



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-o 




C/ 



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page 4 



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H/RBINGER 



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Board seats new members 



By Susan HawklM 

William A Kelly, chair- 
man of the board of trustees, 
called to order the Thursday 
meeting dL the Harper Col 
lege Board at 8:09 that seat - 
ed the two new board mem- 
bers from the April 12th 
election 

Jessalyn M Nicklas, se- 
cretary, called roll, follow- 
ed by the canvass of elect - 



Ion, the votes from'^ each 
precinct were called with 
minor alterations in re- 
counting the total 

Winners were Robert 
Moats with 3.195 votes and 
Natalie Weber with 3.168 
votes 

L.eaving the board are 
Marilyn L Marlferof Arllng 
ton Heights and Lawrence 
R Moats of Mount Prospect, 
son of newly elected Robert 



200 students initiated to 
Plii Tlieta Kappo 

gold liey lienors society 



By Marie Kelly 

200 Harper students were 
Initiated to the Phi Theu 
Kappa gold key junior col- 
lege honor society on cam- 
pus April 23 

To become eligible, the 
students must have been en- 
rolled full time, carried a 
minimum of 12 semester 
hours and malnUlned a 3.5 
grade point average (GPA) 
for on semester; be on the 
Dean's honor list or the 
Trustees honor list 

A similar scholastic honor 
society on the four -year 
canvus is. Phi BeU Kappa 

The initiation ceremony 
was formal, beginning with a 
processional 

Dr John R BIrkhoIz. 
vice president of Academic 
Affairs, delivered a welcome 
address. This was followed 
by Mrs. Jessalyn Nicklas 
greetif^ to the initiates from 
the Harper Board of 
Trustees. 

James RIchter. Harper 
P T K. chapter President, 
and Judith Troehler. Vice 
President, introduced the 
new- members of the Phi 
Theta Kappa. 

Dr Gary E Rankin, Dean 




of Student Services presided 
over the initiation ceremony 
and presented the gold key 
pins and certificates to the 
new members 

(The final address. "Ser- 
ertilplty Beyond the Class- 
room" was delivered by Dr 
H Gully. Northern Illinois 
University. Chairman of De 
partment of Speech 

After the recessional 
there was a reception for the 
new members and their 
guests. 



Moats. 

Reorganization of the 
bDard«rought Shirley Mun- 
son of Palatine as the new 
chairman. Jessalyn M Nick- 
las of Inverness the new vice 
chairman and Judith Troeh- 
ler of Mount Prospect the 
new secretary. 

Board members voted on 
keeping the regular board 
meetings at Harper college 
on the second Thursday of 
the month at 8 00 p m. as it 
has been In the past 

Frai* HInes is still at- 
torney when appointment of 
attorney was moved to be 
tabled by Robert C Rausch 
of Hoffman Estates The 
motion was second and the 
motion passed It to be tabled 
until a later date. 

Shirley MiJison. the new 
chairman. adjourned the 
short one hour meeting after 
a tend was given to all the 
old board members and of- 
ficers 



Blood 
is Gvailoble 

The Harper Vets Club has 
140 pints of blood available 
at this time for a student. 
or a member of a student s 
family, who has an im- 
mediate need Anyone who 
qualifies and needs blood 
should conuct the Vets Club 
on campus Room A149. 
Phone ext 254 



May 5. 1975 



Mfomen's program to sponsor 

workshop on heoffb core 

for odofescents 



•Health Care of Adoles- 
cents The Neglected Spe- 
cialty.' will be the subject 
of an all -day work shop spon- 
sored by the Harper College 
Women's Program. Wednes- 
day, May 7. In the col- 
lege boardroom on campus 
The workshop will explore 
health problems character- 
istic of adolescents; the legal 
social, and cultural In- 
fluences affecting compre- 
hensive treatment, current 
programs in operation, and 
suggestions for educatlng^ 
the public to understand the 



conr^lexlly of the problem. 
To register, send name, 
address, phone and social 
security numbers with a 
check for tuition to William 
Ralney Harper College, Ro- 
selle and Algonquin Roads, 
Palatine. Illinois 60067 Tui- 
tion fee is $8 including lunch. 
The workshop will be held 
from 9 00 am to 3:00pm 
Reservations may be made 
by phoning 397-3000, exten- 
sion 230 Child care is 
available for a fee and must 
1>e reserved by phoning ex 
tension 248, 



Senate seeks logo 
designs for contest 



The StudentSenate Is look- 
ing for a logo design to re- 
present the Senate s action 
on campus. 

A $50 award will be given 
by the Senate to the creator 
of the winning design 

Judging committee will 
coiBlst of administration, 
suff. faculty and students of 
the college 

The contest is open to all 
students of Harper 

Designs are due by noon on 
May 7 and should be left 
with the Student Activities 



secretary In room A336. 
Judging wiir take place 
Thursday. May 8 

Information and specifi- 
cations win be available 
from the Student Senate of- 
fice A3:i2. or by calling 397- 
.1000. ext 244 



Summer 
at DePaul 




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SOMETHING NEW: 

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Sturiir-S 



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?5 E Jackson BDuipva'il 
phone 321-7600 



May 5. 1975 



T€ 



Placement has inffe 
en mere schelarships 



By Sue Raef 

Information on the follow- 
ing scholarships is available 
in the office of Placement 
and Student Aids, Room 
A363 

Tte National Institute for 
the Foodservice Industry is 
offering three scholarships, 
up to a maximum of $1700 
each, through its Heinz 
Scholarship Program These 
awards will be given to stu- 
dents in programs leading to 
an Associate Degree In 
Foodservice Management in 
a junior or community col- 
lege Recipients will be 
given $600 at the beginning 
of each of the two years The 
Scholarship Program re 
quires recipients to work in 
a job related to foodservlce 
management during the 
summer between his or her 
first and second years 
Earnings will be matched by 
a scholarship award of up to 
$500 

Ohio University otfers 
achievement scholarships to 
students holding an Asso- 
ciate Degree These awards 
are given to students with at 
leaai a 3 3 (A 40) average 
ACT or SAT scores are 
also taken into consider- 
ation These scholarships 
are renewable for two years. 

The North Suburban As- 
sociation of Educational Se- 



cretaries and Supportive 
Personnel offers scholar- 
ships to graduating high 
school seniors planning to 
enter, on a full -lime or part 
time basis, a school for ad- 
vanced training In any as 
pect of the business field 

The Golf Course Super- 
intendents Association of 
America offers scholarships 
to students in the field of 
turf management These 
awards are based on recom- 
mendation of the faculty ad- 
visor or major professor 
only Considerations include 
scholarship, aptitude, and 
achievement, character and 
attitude: professional in- 
terest In golf turf manage- 
ment as a career: and need 
for financial assistance. 



H/RBINGER 



pago 5 



^~->- 



Women's tennis team tliraslies DuPage 



By Jim Jenkins. 

Boosting ils record 'o 4 - 1 
the women s tennis team 
rolled to a decisive MO 
thrashing of th« College of 
DuPage at Harper on April 
24 

All six singles players 
and three doubles teams won 
in straight sets for the 
Hawks, as they continued to 
prepare for the Saturday. 
May 10. Junior College In- 
vitational at Jollet 

Sue Kelly. Kathy /a rkow 
ski. Karelia Hussissian 
Cathy Aldana. Anila .)a\ and 
Maggie McCormack won 
their singles contests 
Zyrkowskl ran her unbeaten 
string to 5-0 while Kelly 
and Aldana both chalked up 



their fourth individual vic- 
tories against one defeat 

Diane DeWitt and Amy 
Redeen won at first doubles 
to stretch their winning 
streak to 5-0. as did the 
second doubles team of 
Ann Gilmore and Carol Hop- 
kins Rose Adamczyk and 
Pam Potter completed the 
clean sweep with their de- 
cision at third doubles 

Coach Martha Lynn liolt 



and her squad have three 
more meets left Tuesday. 
May 6. the Hawks will travel 
lo Moraine, and on Thurs- 
day. May H. Waubonsee will 
visit Harper for a meet to 
begin at 3 p m The junior 
College Invitational will fol- 
low Saturday, and if the 
Hawks keep playing as well 
as they have, they should 
be in the battle for top 
honors 



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TT 



Batmen split two twin bills 



By Wally Reynolds 

As Harper baseball coach 
John Eliasik put it That 
one inning proved to be cost - 
1\ 

Me was referring to Tri- 
ton s seventh inning explos 
ion in the second game of a 
doubleheader played at Har 
per on April 24 In the 
inning, Triton scored six 
runs off reliever Craig Stiles 
to blow open a tight 1 <» 
hall game 

Harper avertedthe shutout 
by scoring two meaningless 
runs in the bottom of the 
seventh on a walk to Hawk 
catcher Pat Broderlck and 
singles by Jim Brown. Tom 
Good and Dave Patterson 
The final score was 1-2 
The Harper squad had de 
feated Triton 2 1 earlier in 
the day. but had to settle 
for a split afte^ thai de 
vastating Triton peventh in 
ning 

Dave Patterson was the 
winning pitcher in the open 
er as he limited the Tro- 
jans to four hits Har 
per s two runs came in the 
first Inning, one of them on 
a successful first and third 
double steal, and Patterson 
made them hold up the rest 



of the way 

On April 2(i. the DuPage 
Chaparrals visited the Hawk 
campus for anon conference 
doubleheader Again. Har- 
per won the opener 2-1 but 
dropped the nightcap. '1-1 

In the o|H'ner. Harper 
scorcKl on a delayed double 
steal with Jim Brown scor- 
ing from third Jim Clifton 
went all the way for Har- 
per to record the win. pitch- 
ing a seven hitter 'He 
was backed up»^ some good 
solid defense, said Eliasik 

In the nightcap. Harper 
third baseman Dave Zare 
failed to come up with a 
smash down the line, allow- 
ing two Chaparral runners 
to score as the Hawks were 
defeated .11 / 

Harper's Hawks are now 
4-4 in conference while Wau- 
bonsee rolls along unde- 
feated at 8 We must 
win all of our remaining 
conference games to have a 
shot at the leader. " said 
Filiasik Waubonsee still 
must play three tough team.s 
Triton. Mayfair and Lake 
County, and with a break 
here and there, we still have 
a chanc<' 



Send the FTD 
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A- 



f*S 



> 



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•* 



V 



page 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



May 5, 1975 




r-^. 



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/ 




Men corry winning racquets 



Dave Mack (lefu serves and Tom Lefebvre waits for tl 
result in doubles action at the sectional. (Photo by John 
Korn) 



By Jim Jenldns 

The men's tennis team 
went into last weel('s Region 
IV sectional with a good 
chance of contending for top 
honors The finals began 
on April 29 

After the opening rounds 
had been played Harper had 
six points, while Triton and 
Oalaon had four each Sin- 
gles player Bob Becldiart 
and the doubles teams of Tom 
Lefebvre and Dave Mack , 
plus Todd Reese and Roger 
Lockwood. reached , the 
semi-finals Singles player 
Curt Anderson was elimin- 
ated in the second round. 

At Sauk Valley on April 
25, the Hawks took advan- 



tage of three forteited 
matches to win 6-3 In sing- 
les, Lefebvre and Mack lost 
the first two contests, but 
Anderson and Beckhart both 
won. Mike Passaglia and 
Lockwood were presented 
with forfeit victories. 

Reese and Lockwood won 
at second doubles and Pas- 
saglia and Anderson won by 
forfeit in the final match. 

The victory gave Harper 
an overall record of six 
wins, one loss, and two sec- 
ond place finishes in invita- 
tionals In Skyway Confer- 
ence action, they sported a 
perfect 4-0 mark. 

Pending the outcome of 
the sectional meet, coach 



Roy Kearns' squad was ex- 
pecting to move on to the 
Region IV tournament in, 
Springfield on Friday and 
Saturday. May 9 and 10. 



Howie runners prepore for Region lY meet 



By Jim Jenkins 

Harper's track team will 
be competing in the Region 
IV meet at Northern Illinois 
University this week, after 
sweeping a quadrangular 
hosted by Kishwaukee and 
tyinf for ninth in the Carth- 
age Invitational 

The Region IV meet will 
be run on Thursday and Fri - 
day. May 8 and 9, and will 
determine which athletes 
will travel to Houston for 
the National Junior Col- 
lege Athletic Association 
Championships. 

On April 22. they travel- 
led to DeKalb and register- 
ed victoriesover Joliet. Sauk 
Valley, and hosting Kish- 
waukee The Hawks finished 
first in ten events to tally 
116 toul points, over Joliet s 
92. Sauk Valley's 38. and 
Kishwaukee 's 11. 

Tom Rochfort set a Har- 
per record in the 440- yard 
intermediate hurdles of 58 



seconds Rochfort and team - 
imRes Steve Drake. Phil 
Fiore. and Larry Mennes 
combined to win the 440- 
relay 

Fiore was first in the 
220. second in the long jump, 
and third in the 100 Also 
taking firsts were Drake 
in the 440. Rich Reithal in 
the 880. Mark Kimmet in 
the three mile run. Steve 
Erickson in the 3000- yard 
steeplechase. Ed Seidman in 
the javelin, and the mile re- 
lay team of Drake. Fiore. 
Mennes. and Reithal 

At the Carthage Invitation- 
al on April 26 in Kenosha 
Wisconsin. Harper and Du 
Page were the only two out 
of the 1 1 entries that were 
not four year colleges The 
Hawks tied Wright for ninth 
with 26 points 

The mile relay team of 
Drake. Fiore. Mennes and 
Reithal set a new Hawk re- 
cord of 3 25 8 as they 
finished third, and Kimmet 





( 



Bill Nash leaps to 
Invitational. (Photo 



^ 



si place 'n the long jump at Harper 
t^e Harlman) 



Tom Lefebvre competes ia 
doubles action at the Region 
IV sectional. (Photo by John 
Korn) 



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set a new three-mile mark 
of 15 00 7 as he finished 
seventh Drake was third 
in the 880. Maslin was third 
in the pole vault. Drake: 



Fiore, Mennes. and Roch 
fort were third in the 440- 
relay. and Rochfort was fifth 
in the 440 intermediate 
hurdles 



Hofiinger snks ipoifswiftefs for fcM 



It doesn t hurt to plan 
ahead The Harbinger will 
need sportswriters for the 
1975-76 school year We 
need someone to cover in- 



tercollegiate sports or in- 
tra murals 

If you're interested, stop 
at the Harbinger office, room 
A -367. or397-3000. ext 272 



PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT 
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Experience in furniture and design preferable 
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Final exam schedule 



This is 



issue of 



J^ 



o 



Final Exam Period 



8:00 - 9:50 



10:00 - 11:50 
li:6(J- l:SO 



2:00 - 350 



Monday 
May 19 



ENGLISH 101 



M-W-F 

10 00 - 10:50 



M-W-F 
1:00 - 1:50 



M-W 

9 00 



F 

Q 50 



Tuesday 
Mav20 



May. 1975 
Day School 

Wednesday 



ENGLISH 102 



T R 

9:30 - 10:45 



M-W 
2 00 



1- 
2:50 



T-R 

3 30 - 



4 45 



May 21 



M-W-F 

9^ - 9 ?Q 



M-W-F 
11:00 - ll:^ 



M-W-F ^ 
3:00 - 3:50 



M-W 
I 00 



F 
4 



50 



Thursday 
Mhv 22 



T-R 

8 00 - 9:15 



M-W-F 

12 00 - 12:50 



T-R 
2:00 - 3 



15 



T-R 

II on 



12 ir 



Friday 
May 23 



M-W-h 
7:00 - 7:50 



T-k 

12:30 - 1:45 



MAKE-UP 



Harbinger for semester 



Evoaing 
Sebool 



1 Classes beginning at 4:55 p.m. or after will follow the evening 

2 Evening classes will use either the week of May 12 or 19 for final 

examinations The final examination period should not be longer than 

two hours. -^ 

3. Saturday morning classes must hold the final examination on 

Saturday. May 17 

GRADES ARE DUE NO LATER THAN NOON. May 24. 1975 



With this issue, the sUff 
puts the HARBINGER away 
for another semester. Next 
week is the week of final 
exams and we, like you. will 
be crai^ming between now 
and then to get everything 
done (which we should pro- 
bably have been doing earl- 
ier in order to assure good 
grades). 

Several HARBINGER 
members plan to return to 
the staff in the fall We 11 
also need more students to 
work with us Try to set 
your fall class schedule to 



leave time to be involved 
in what's going on at the 
college. 

It has been our pleasure 
to bring you the news of 
the campus. We thank you 
for your many words of en- 
couragement and praise for 
the vast improvement our 
staff has given to the HAR- 
BINGER this semester. 
We've covered the serious 
news, the upcoming events, 
the awards, and we've had 
Sonne fun 

See you in the fall. 



TE 



H/IReiNGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol.9 No. 29 



May 12. 1975 





Marie Kellirwins senate 
logo de^gn contest 



"I entered the contest be- 
cause I wanted to have a 
chance to leave something 
permanent of myself here at 
the college, ' says Marie 
Kelly after learning she won 
the Senate Logo Design con- 
test 

The Student Senate had 
offered a $50 award to any 
student who created a design 
depicting the Senate's action 
on campus. 



Mrs Kelly s design 
'shows the Senate and the 
school flowing together." 
she says 

The contest Intrigued 
me. I love graphics. It's 
not work but pleasure You 
can say something in a de- 
sign and people can pick it 
up I didn't think I had 
a chance." 

Mrs Kelly says there is 
only one way to leave a 
permanent part of yourself 



Marie Kelly proudly displays her winning logo design 
as Student Senator Jackie Krolopp stands nearby after 
Judges named the winner. (Photo by John Kom) 



Uki% fo fiidiN/e proposed 

amettdmeats to Shfdent 

SoMte consfrMJoii 




t 



i 



The ballots for the election 
of the Student representative 
to the Board of trustees will 
include two proposed 
Amendments to the Student 
Senate Constitution 

Students are being asked 
to vote on the following: 
Article IV (Senator Qualifi- 
cations.' Election Proce- 
dures and Term of Office). 
Section IV The Student Rep- 
resentative to the Board of 
Trustees stlall be given the 



choice of becoming a Senator 
(with all privileges of the 
same) or being an ex -officio 
member without voting 
privileges 

Article IX (Elections Sec- 
tion III All voting shall take 
place by ballot. 

Under the present Senate 
Constitition, the Student Rep 
is not automatically a Sena- 
tor and must be elected sep- 

(turn to pg. 5) 




An active 
to take on 
Korn) 



member of Student Senate. John Young is ready 
new responsibilities if elected. (Photo by John 



behind for the future students 
to see. and that is to put it 
into print The Senate plans 
to use the new Logo design 
on all their future letter- 
heads, and it will become a 
permanent identification of 
the Student Senate just as the 
Harper logo is readily 
identifiable with the ^chool 

Mrs Kelly is one of the 
many mature women who 
have come to Harper to 
further their education She 
plans to be a student again 
next semester, and is look- 
ing forward to seeing her lo- 
go design in actual use 

"It will be great to see. 
she says "Things are too 
good to be true " 

conrfjrfofe fhs 
for student 
rep. efecfjofi 

By Dorothy Berth 

Student Senator John Young 
was the only person at Har- 
per who filed petitions for 
candidacy in the election to 
be held today and tomorrow, 
May 12 and 13. for Student 
Representative to the Har- 
per Board of Trustees. 

The Student Rep is a non- 
voting member of the Board 
and will be seated at the 

(turn to pg. 2) 



> 



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page 2 



«H>RBINGER 



May 12. 1975 



« 



INPUT 



^ 



LAS" 



Thanks goes fo all staff 



ucr us out! 

j^fcT u5 Our!. 
Ltr us o^T^f 



V 



\ 



Last week the HARBING 
er received an anonymous 
letter praising the custodial 
help and matrons for their 
fine worit. As has always 
been the HARBINGER policy, 
we are unable to publish 
any anonymous letters. 

* 

However, the letter 
brought pur attention to the 
fact tlM^ often the students, 
faculty and administration 
talie the custodial help and 
matrons for granted. When 
our classrooms a re cleaned, 
our office wastebaslcets 
emptied of their trash, and 
when the washrooms are keDt 



neat and well stocked with 
supplies, we assume it 
should always be that way 
and we forget to say, "thank 
you". *■ 

On behalf of our anon- 
ynxMJS writer, and on behalf 
of the rest of us who ap- 
preciate our clean school. 
we say Thank you" We 
also add a noCecf thanks to 
all the staff: the secretaries 
... the telephone operators 
. . the maintenance people 
. . . everyone . . . for keep-* 
ing Harper humming 
Signed: 

Dorothy Berth, 
Editor 





CTHtV UVl,THlV'tU »<t,SUT TH£V 
ftHiUCO &*0 T«1V) 

ff ts ^r 4h$ Happif times S0U. ^awi uS 
R •% fludiA) b«ftic» and W«k« «< k««otfU^^i 

1^ ti ♦%r oil *^"^^ ♦^*- %^l»- ♦K.u^* I 



Oiiy Me fifes 



(Coat froai pag* 1) 

June Board meeting Term 
of office will be from July 
1. 1975 to June 30, 1976 

Explaining why he de- 
cided to run for the position 
Young says "there is a need 



eiud!) 



*^64reiXvA 



«H>I?BINGER 

QaHatlnq 

the 

graduating 

class 



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•ariouS.dO^ 



MI«U« wrong •mrtoum,W3r\ 
withme.DoJ? Vjuat h«v« 
a cold 



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DCINK ptantg 
of LIQUtDe. . 
and a«t lots 




C^t^ Gr^'^ve. YARDS 



vghatdid 
th' doctor 
preecriba, 
©ort? 



Uasaidl 
should gat 
drunk... _ 

LEisoeetvf 

P 





for a student on the Board 
of Trustees that will be will- 
ing to stand up for the stu- 
dents and will work for the 
benefit of the students." 

Young cites a lack of 
communications in the past 
between the Student Re- 
pr«s«ntaUve and the student 
body •■ another reason for 
his candidacy. 

"We need nx>re communi- 
cation between the Rep and 
the students", he says. 

Young plans to attend all 
Board meetings to then 
present the issues to the 
student body through the 
school newspaper and radio 
He also plans to keep re- 
gular office hours to be 
available for students 

The Student Rep must be 
unbiased. according to 
Young. The Rep must be 
w.lling to present the stu- 
dent's side of an issue to 
the Board, and be willing 
to praMOt the Board's side 
to the stHdants 

"If elected.. I don't in- 
tend to become a tool of the 
Administration or of the Sen- 
ate." 



In the past. Young says, 
the Administration has had 
an attitude th^ the students 
are here forth«^Administra- 
tioo, "At legist that's the 
Inprefsion I^avehad We re 
trying Rr get students In- 
volved in National programs 
relating to students and col- 
leges such as better bsneflts 
for students. We've been 
getting a non-receptive line 
from the Administration in 
the past." he says. 



Young was upset that he 
was the only student who is 
running in the election. 

"It's terrible." he says, 
"to see such lack of interest 
by the students on campus." 

Young isn't going to be 
defeated by the lack of in- 
terest, though. "It's a chal- 
lenge for me. " he says. "I 
will have to work extremely 
hard to get as many students 
involved in school policies 
and government and will have 
to make them take an 
interest " 

Voting for the Student Rep 
will take place today and to- 
morrtw. May 12 and 13. 
from 9 a.m to 8 pm 



-• «H>«BINGER %■ 

*U2LJk"^'''«^ I>gl^thy bViH 

MaHiilAK Editor B<^crta Mdbter 

Businns y4aiiaf[n' Muit PrctoslnR 

Aaat Banilkem lUaagcr /Calhy EakbiK 

Pha«o BdltW r John Korn 

^poii* Edijbr ^B, Jenkin* 

Arthity EdMor |m^ John«4.n 

^ .... Samantha Brnokman, Lee Hartman 

C-artooMil* Laura Ortotva, Andy Cliloii 

«ai» piBartolraKo. Kim FoHlk. Sor Hawkins. Marie 
Krilv. Marty Maatera. Frederidi Miraky. . 

Ca(h> Aldana. Sue Bacf. 
Brace MacEachron Ttan BIrong 
Faculty Advlmir . . . Ht. Anne RodRpn 



Ti» HARBINGEK Is Oie student publication for the Harper Col 
lege campus community, published weekly except during holidays 
and ftna] a ami. All opinions expreaaed are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the college, lU administration, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tueaday. 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publkatioa For advertisli^ rates, call or write 
HARBINGER. WUllam Ralney Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roadie Roads, Palatine, 111. 60067. Pbone 397-3000, e«L 272 and 
460. 



\ 



1 



May 12. 1975 



f€ 



X 



H/1^NGER 



pas* 3 



isfftrofMfogjr's cftoleage: 

*You never arrive, you never 
master anything, 'says Norris 



By Sue Raef 

'The difference between a 
profession and a Job is you 
never stop in a profession . . 
out of choice and out of de- 
sire," says Charles Nor- 
ris, assistant professor of 
anthropology "It's very 
demanding; you have to 
really want it" 

In August, Norris will con- 
clude his six -year stay at 
Harper to pursue a Ph D 
from Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity in Cartwndale He is 
interested in Meso-Amer- 
ican anthropology, having at- 
tended the University of the 
Americas, Mexico, for his 
master's degree 

Norris had not always 
planned to be an anthropolo- 
gist; his undergraduate ma- 
jors were biology and politi- 
cal science "I was in my 
senior year as an under- 
graduate. " he says, when 
"I met a man who convinced 
me it was the only thing 
worthwhile for me to do ' ' A 
course in Islamic civilizat- 
ions was the catalyst in his 
new career 

An in^ortant part of any 
anthropologist's career is 



field study, extended living 
in a foreign culture to learn 
and study its life ways. Ac- 
cording to Norris, it teaches 
more than the ways of the 
people being studied; field 
study is a lesson in living 

"In field study you learn 
more about yourself than 
you learn about anything 
else," he says. "You learn 
about your plasticity " 

The inteslty of field work 
forces the anthropologist to 
expand himself "You're 
born in a plastic state cult- 
urally, but you never realize 
it unless you're stretched." 
Norris commented, 'You 
don't voluntarily really 
stretch yourself, unless you 
get into a condition where 
it s either stretch or per- 
ish; then you find out you're 
rncredibly elastic." 

"You never go back to 
your original shape. " he 
says. "Your shape changes 
You don't get an lot of an- 
swers, but your questions 
become much more signifi- 
cant and have much more 
depth to them " 

Studying anthropology, ac- 
cording to Mr Norris. "• 
probably does for you what 



the old classic liberal arts 
education does: it tunes you 
in to a world you live in." 
In studying anthropology, 
says Norris. you go 

out and start questing in life; 
you look at it differently You 
learn your problems, and 
methods that if jrou can't 
resolve them, at least you 
can live with them' " 

"I would recommend any- 
body go into anthropology 
that has the interest and the 
personality for it," Norris 
says "You have to have a 
pretty sound concept of who 
you are. You have to be 
willing to take an incredible 
amount of abuse, from others 
and from yourself, and iian- 
dle it, " he says. "When 
you're working In a foreign 
culture, they're not laughing 
with you: they're laughing 
at you. If you really under- 
stand yourself, the rules of 
the game . and where you want 
to go. it's not bad at all , he 
says. ""It keeps you on your 
toes, it's fun'" 

It is sometimes more dif- 
ficult to find your self -iden- 
tity from those In your own 
culture t>ecause they have 




Instructor Charles Norris calls anthropology a 
lessness, a questing life." (Photo by John Korn) 



'rest- 



the same problems you do. 
"You find out through total 
strangers: foreigners. " lie 
says "You find out about 
it on their level, their lan- 
guage, their religious view- 
point." 

Teaching is important to 
Norris in terms of utilizing 
the work of anthropologists 
to help students understand 
the world around them. Nor- 
ris doesn't subscribe to the 
notion that teaching is re- 
warding "because you're 
helping all these people." 
"1 don't help anybody," 
he insists "They help them- 
selves. I merely present 
material to them, in a light 



that's hopefully flattering to 
the material and to the stu- 
dent That s all " 

The challenge of anthro- 
pology is particularly ap- 
pealing to Norris "It's a 
restlessness; it's a quest- 
ing life. " he says "I think 
it's the most agreeable thing 
a person can do with one's 
life if you're willing to pay 
the price, which is dme- 
and money" 

""In anthropology, you 
never arrive; you never 
master anything, " he says. 
"You're always in process. 
And you have to be willing 
to live with it It's a way of 
life: it's not just a job " 



Concert Choir and Camerata Singers 
to include faculty member's music 



The Concert Choir and 
the Camerata Singers will 
present a spring concert on 
Tuesday. May 1."), at 8pm. 
in the Lounge Following the 
concert there will be tours 
of newly -completed music 
facilities in Building P 

The highlight of the con- 
cert will be a performance 
of the chamber opera. "The 
Fall of Man", written by 
Jerry F. Davidson, of the 
Harper music faculty 

Accompanied by a cham- 
ber orchestra, the opera 
(which will not be staged) 
tells the story of the fall 
of Adam and Eve as found 



in the Mystery Play of 
York. England. The choir 
represents the voice of God 
and soloists for the opera 
are Linda Mabbs Clark as 
Eve. Willard Thomen as 
Adam, and Robert Orth as 
the Serpent. 

Director of the Concert 
Choir. Davidson is also di- 
rector of music at St. 
Michael's Episcopal Church. 
Barrington. and is dean of 
the North Shore Chapter of 
the American Guild of Or- 
ganists He has been a mem- 
ber of the Harper faculty for 
sb( years. 

Other numbers by the Con- 
cert Choir include ' 'My Love 



Dwelt in a Northern Land . 
by Edward Elgar, and a 
"Spring" carol, entitled 
""Furry Day Carol", ar- 
ranged by Martin Shaw 

Under the direction of Wil - 
lard Thomen, the Camerato 
Singers will perform a num- 
ber of selections, including 
"Slcus Ceyvus". by G P 
DA Palestrina. "Ah, Happy 
He Who Sees You", by Sal - 
amone Rossi. '"Lasciatemi 
Moriere ", by Claudio Mon- 
teverdi, and "Fire. Fire, My 
Heart", by Thomas Mor ley. 

The public is invited to at- 
tend the prx>gram. which is 
free Refreshments will be 
served. 



P.E.P. meeting to discuss rodiotioii Occidents 



A seminar on radiation 
accidents will mark the sixth 
anniversary of Pollution & 
Envir(Himental Problems, 
Inc. (PEP) Is an active en- 
vironmental group in the 
northwest suburbs. The free 
public meeting will be held «t 
Harper CoUege. Bldg. D. 
Rm. 233 on Tuesday, May 
20 at 8 p.m. 

After a brief meeting and 
election of officers, a panel 
of experts headed by E. Erie 
Jones, director of Civil De- 



fense for Illinois, will dis- 
cuss "community response 
to radiation accidents." Mr. 
Jones said recently. "Il- 
linois should be especially 
concerned about potential 
radiation hazards. Although 
it ranks first in nuclear 
power, it ranks thirty- fifth* 
nationally in cost per capita 
spent for radiation control." 
Nominated as PEP's of- 
ficers for the coming year 
are Catherine Quigg, Bar- 
rington, president; Dr. 
James Arnesen, Bchaum- 



burg, vice president; Lee 
Record§j Palatine, trea- 
surer, Sally Fitzgerald, Des 
Plaines. sepretary; Eleanor 
Mize, P^tine. member- 
ship; aKl Dan Lurey, Hof- 
fman Estates and Dr Frank 
Richards, Rolling Meadows, 
special project consultants. 
PEP, a non-profit organi- 
zation, was founded in 1969 
to promote citizen education 
and action in improving the 
environment. For member- 
ship information, contact 
Mrs. Mize at 359-5621. 



■^^ 



GILEND>1R 

ON CAMPUS 
Monday. May 12 

Elections for non- voting Student Representative, 9 am - 
8 p m. 

Lecture- ""An Introduction to Transcendental Meditation", 
at 2 & 4 p m , A-242-A 

Tuesday, May 13 

Harper Choir & Ensemble Concert, 8 p m 

Elections for non- voting Student Rep 

Friday, May 16 

Fashion Design Show. 8 p.m.. Lounge 

Tuesday. May 20 

PEP annual meeting, 8 p.m., D-233, free. 

May 19-23 

Finals Week 

OFF CAMPUS 
May 12 

Auditions for the musical comedy "Sugar", based on 
'"Some Like It Hot". "Sugar is the second in a series 
of plays to be performed by Majors Productions at the 
Northwest Center for the Performing Arts Auditions 
will be held May 12, from 7-9 pm . at the Center, 704 
S Bonded Parkway, Streamwood Ph 837-1791 or 
289-2000 

v"The Confidence Game", a new comedy starring For- • 
rest Tucker, at Drury Lane South, thru June 29. 

^ay 14 

"Odyssey", new musical comedy, with Yul Brynner, 
thru June I, Arie Crown Theatre. 

May 17 

"Mayfair" "75, forty-five professional craftsmen and 
hobbyists to exhibit and sell their wares in a kickoff 
to summer, at the Schaumburg Park District Building 
(Meineke Center), 220 E Weathersfield Way. in Schaum- ' 
burg. In case o^ rain, show will be held inside. Exhibit 
also continues Sunday, May 18, 12-4 p.m. 
May 23 
Lynyrd Skynyrd, Aragon Ballroom. 




:i 



** » 



X 



^-~y. 



/i« 



r 



pag« 4 



f€ 



H/I^NGER 



M«y 12. 1975 



\y 




Public Safety Officer receiving outside report on new 
traasmitter. (Photo by John Korn) 

Hmper art pnhssor'spmling 
pmdiased by SUmdard Oi 



Jack Tippens. assistant 
prcfessor of art, won a Pur- 
chase award in the New Hori- 
zons In Art NHIA comped • 
tion. 

The NHIA is sponsored 
by the North Shore Art 
Lea^ie. The display and 
Judging took place at the 
Mid -Continental Plaza in 
Chicago. One at the few 
most important exhibitions 
in Illinois, New Horizons 
includ<w the whole sute o( 



Illinois 

Tippens' paintingwaspur- 
chased by Standard Oil of 
IndtauM. 

The painting was four feet 
by five feet In dlnMmkm. 
The subject was a mag wheel . 
It was done in the real and 
abstract, withallthenuaoces 
of the light reflecdoas ^ad 
textures shown. It iras 
colored mostly in red. \ 

Tha painting was entitled 
'Cnpj' Red' . 




Deftly broshlng on color. Professor Jack Tippens dis- 
plays tils painting technique. (Photo by John Korn) 




shampoo is the 
smash of the year 



"the 'la dolce vita' 
for Ihe 1970s:" 



r%» ir«n mm 



wairen.beatty 
juliedj^EisH^goldie hawn 



/ 




MARINA CITY EOENS GOLF MILL YORKTOWN 

Chicago Northbrooh Nil« Lombard 

RANOHURST EVERGREEN MERCURY RIDGE PLAZA 

Mt ProHMCt Cvar^aan Park Elmwood Peck Gfiffirtt. Ind. 



Public Safety has a new radio transmitter 



^ By Marie Kelly 

Harpers Public Safety 
Department now has a new- 
ly installed Motorola radio 
transmitter and has four new 
hand -held radios capable of 
sending and receiving com- 
munications. 

Sgt Chuck Mueller says 
the quality of the new equip- 
ment is "much better" than 
what they iiad before. The 
old radio equipment was on 
the AM band while the new 
is FM 

The range is better, too, 
says Mueller With the old 
radio equipment there were 
some blind spots on campus 



which prevented the public 
safety officers from trans- 
mitting messages. 

The department will still 
retain their Hallicrafter All - 
points transmitter in order 
to contact any police depart- 
ment outside the campus 
such as Palatine, Hoffman 
Estates and others in the 
Harper district 

Each campus report is 
received on the new trans- 
mitter and recorded in a 
log by the officer on duty. 
Time, caller, person call- 
ed, and the information 
transmitted are logged. An 
accurate digital time clock 
is built into the transmitter. 



The hand -held units are 
the same as used by several 
of the local police depart- 
ments and iiave become 
known as "the parrot". The 
receiver is a unit which 
can be attached to the uni- 
form near the officer's 
shoulder and "perches" 
there . . thus the name 
"the parrot". The hand- 
held units are battery re- 
charged. 

The older Johnson trans- 
mitter and equipment which 
was formerly used by the 
Public Safety Department 
will now be used by the 
Roads and Grounds main- 
tenance and custodian staffs. 



Food Sorvice scholarships to be offered 



The Harper Junior Chapter 
of the Food Service Exec- 
utives Association is offer- 
ing scholarships for students 
in the Food Service field 

The money for the scholar - 
ships was raised by Harper 
students who are members 
of the Association. They 
paid dues, bid on the con- 
cessions for the Harper foot - 
ball ftmes. and raised the 
money to put into an account 
to be used for theSciwlar- 
ship Fund 

Three scholarships are 
available two for $100 

each and one for $50. How- 
ever, the Senior Chapter of 
the Food Service Executives 
will match this "dollar -for- 
doUar". says Tony Franchi. 
Assistant Director of Food 



Service, thus making the 
scholarships double 

To be eligible for the 
scholarships, a student must 
have at least a "C" average, 
must be a good citizen, must 
have no disciplinary charges 
against their conduct, must 
enroll In the Harper Food 
Service program and must 
have financial need. 

The students selected for 
the scholarships will receive 
a letter of acknowledgement 
Checks will be deposited at 
Harper as credit against the 
student's account If they 
decide not to enter Harper, 
then another candklate is 
picked. 

Franchi says it's possible 
that one of the $100scholar- 



ON STAGE-Bright As Life! 

3 WEEKS ONLY! Wed. May 14-June 1 



IF VOU LIKED . . 

THE KINO a I". "LOVE STOaV". "MAN Ot LA MANCHA' 
VOULL LOVE "OOVSaCV - AND ITS TROJAN HERO 



CO- star ""9 

JOAN DI€N€R 

If N cmlort o( tOVE STORT I HAN OF Ut MANOtt- 
TKkets by PHONE, MAIL, BOX OFFICE 1 HCKETION 



TICKCT WWCCS 



MamnMi. ftnr* 



WOMMTCVCS 

><M.>. nan 



IMJi 



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MLlvw 



tirm 



arte crown theatre 



McCormick Place 

On-Tlw-Uk«. CMcago. HI 00816 



Ttm tn $« I W 
M* MM IU7S 
MM Sui MtyZSI 

JIMI.3XPM 
Sun Miv II. 6 PM 

• 
TkM 

(312) 791-aOOO 

• 
• Theatre 
Party S*l*s 
(312) 791-«190 



Ships will be given to an 
incoming high school student 
in the Food Services pro- 
gram This matter has to 
come up for discussion and 
will be voted on at the next 
meeting d the Junior 
Chapter of the Food Services 
Executives here at Harper. 
For additional information 
about the club or the 
scholarships, students may 
contact anyone in the Food 
Services area Rm. A125 or 
A133. 



Summer 
at DePaul 




MAXI CREDIT 
IN MINI TIME: 

a )r*a''* cre<lil through sum- 
mer iiudy in Bfi^>c or Ad- 
vanced Chemislry C.llculus 
Computr-r Sci»>nc»> Physics 

ALSO tan inierdi^riplinafy 
Environmental S#>qoenre in 
Biology Chemislry. fieoqra- 

phy Prvs.rs 

SOMETHING NEW: 

credit courses in Fundament- 
als ot Acting Thn World of 
Ihe Cinema Practical French 
(lor travellers ar*d Business 
people) 

f^LUS: a *music clinic lor 
high school performers 

AND: 394 other courses in 
the arts and sciences music 
education commerce law 

TWO SESSIONS: 

B«9in June IS or July 21. Day 
Of Evming. R«9ial«r June 9 



COMING IN SEPTEMBER: 

Ui>(}ei(?f»'liillf Prr- L;»* 
Stuf1i»-s 




WrH» or phonv tor a 
scAaduf» 



CfeF^ul 

UNIVERSITY 

?S E Jact<^,1^ Bouip»,ird 
C'- . ,', I'. 60*>04 

phone 321-7600 



V 



May 12. 1975 



"H/RBJNGER 



page 5 



Speech team finishes strong 
in national tournaments 



Design program fo present 
final fashion show 



The Harper College 
Speech Team has now com- 
pleted its 1974-75 touriM- 
ment year with strong show- 
ings at the two final tour 
naments of the year 

Sue La Dore and John 
Young both qualified to par- 
ticipate in the National In- 
dividual Events Tournament 
at Nia^ra University April 
24 through 27. They com- 
peted against students re- 
presenting over llScolleges 
and universities throughout 
the United States. Eastern 
Michigan University. Har- 
vard University. Ohio Uni- 
versity, UCLA and George- 
town College were among 
the top-ranked participating 
schools Sue La Dore ranked 
13 in the Orator>' Event out 
of the 255 students whocom- 
peted. She received Nation- 
al Ranking for her partici 
pation. 

Leslie Green. Rita De- 
Marco. Larry Keen. Jan UI- 
leniusand Dianne Marksre- 
p resented Ha rper a 1 1 he Loop 
College Tournament on Sat- 
urday. April 26. They com- 
peted against students from 
the other city colleges in 
the area was well as Rock 
Valley College. Black Hawk 
College and Sauk Valley 
Overall, the team finished 
third in total points won. 

Larry Keen placed second 



in the Dramatic Interpre- 
tation Event and Rita De- 
Marco placed third Both 
read cuttings from plays in 
which they were required to 
introduce the cutting, explain 
its significanceandthenpor- 
tray all the characters in- 
volved. Leslie Green placed 
fifth in this event. 

Leslie Green and Rita De- 
Marco placed second in the 
Dramatic Duo Event Here 
the two girls selected a play 
cutting, introduced it and 
then portrayed the two 
^chBracters as they would 
m a play They were re- 
stricted in this event in that 
they were not allowed to use 
costumes, props or lights. 



All action luid to be sug- 
gested through the use of 
their vocal expression. 

Dianne Marks placed four- 
th in tile Informative Speak- 
ing Event and Fifth in the 
Original Oration event. In 
the Informative Speaking 
Event, she explained how 
Radar and VASCAR work 
to clock speeding drivers 
In Original Oration she spoke 
on the necessity of drawing 
up wills 

"In all" says instructor 
Pat Smith, "the team has 
done very well." 

Any students interested in 
participating next year are 
encouraged to contact one of 
the above-named studentsor 
Pat Smith in F 351. X 286. 



The Fashion Design pro- 
gram presents their final 
fashion show of the year 
"Picture it . ." on Friday. 
May 16. 1975 at 8 p.m 

Both freshman and so- 



Fropo$ed amendments 



(CooL bt>in pa|^ 1 ^ 

arately as a Senator Under 
the proposed amendment, the 
Rep could choose to become 
a voting Senator or a non- 
voting member of the Senate 
Under the present Senate 
Constitution, it states all 
voting shall take place by 
secret ballot The proposed 
change would allow ballots 
to be distriiHJted in class- 
rooms where students could 
vote, but they would be re- 
quired to sign their names to 



the ballot 

The ballots will also in- 
clude a place for write-in 
candidates 

The ballot box will be set 
up in "A" buifting near 
the front entrance to the Stu- 
dent Center Lounge, and will 
remain there from 9 am to 
5 p.m. on Monday and Tues- 
day, May 12 and 13 From 
5pm to 8 p.m on both days, 
the ballot box will be set 
up in the Knuckle on the 
first floor of "D" building 



ROSARY COLLEGE 



NEW EVENING DEGREE PROGRAMS 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



PSYCHOLOGY 



Starting in September, 1975 both transfers and studems 
beginning college may complete the B.A. degree with a 
major in Business Administration or Psychology m 
part-time evening study. 

Write or phone for more information: 

Admissions Office, Rosary College 

7900 W. Division Street 

River Forest, Illinois 60305 

f 369 6320 ext. 203 




phomore students will model 
over 130 original designs, 
The music of Ted Sieber 
will accompany the models 
The show is open to the 
public and will be held in 
the college center A build- 
ing. There is no admission 
charge. 

The evening will also in- 
clude the presention of these 
six- faslUon- design related 
awards. The Barrington As- 
sociates of the Women's 
Board of the Art Institute 
of Chicago, the Rose Gran- 
ger Memorial award, the 
Mount Prospect Women's 
Association Freshman 

scholarship, , Crampfcon- 
Richmond. Mary Ann Fabric 
and the Oscar Aronson 
award. 



n Health Services efffers 
refferral service 



By Marty Masters 

Day in and day out. the 
question arises What will 
I do if 

Well. Health Services can 
help answer some questions 
for they have referral ser- 
vices for abortion counsel - 
Ing. birth control infor- 
mation, and testing for preg- 
nancy and venereal disease 

According to a recent poll, 
only a few students knew 
of these s» rvlces However, 
with the help of five members 



of Ms Pat Smith's Speech 
205 class, a campaign has 
been surted to make these 
services a little better known 
to the Harper .student body, 
staff and faculty 

The campaign, which rOns 
thru this week, was worked 
out by the class, with the help 
of the Health Service, and 
Frank Borelli. Director of 
Student Activities, and was 
funded through tiw? cooper- 
ation of Dr John White. 
Chairman of the Communi- 
cations Division 



TALENT SEARCH 




J L 



Wonts you! 

K.D.R. is searching for new talent for 
upcoming productions, plus possible solo 
and group work. Whether your bag is music 
or comedy, K.D.R. wants you! If you're look- 
ing for a place to express your talent 
you're looking for K.D.R.! 

AUDITIONS BEING HELD 



our Elgin Studio, 1 320 Duttdee Avenue. 
For appointment. Call K.D.R. Recording & Productiom. 

69S-2798 



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page 6 



«H/«BINGER 




May 12, 1975 



President Gerald Ford sends 
^ word to Harper graduates 



At years end, thanks . . . 

HARBINGER staff extends thanks to Aniw RodfM*. fheid- 
ty advisor of the Harbiqgar. Ms. Rodfers has helpfuUy 
guided the paper this year. (Harper photo) 



Dr. Guerin A. Fischer, 
Vice President oi Student 
Affairs, has rapelved a sign- 
ed letter from President 
Gerald Ford. The letter Is 
addressed to the 1975 col- 
lege graduates. 

In his letter. President 
Ford says, "Your gen- 
eration's cafxior. sensitivity 
and desire for creative In- 
volvement are heartening 
signs that you will be doing 
more than just earning a liv- 
ing" (after graduation). 

"You are graduating In a 
particularly difficult year 
But the opportunities that 
await you are even greater 
than the challanges," Preid- 
dent Ford says. 

"As you maka the de- 
cisions that will shape your 
course and that of your 
country, I hope you will keep 
in mind that one person can 
make a difference 

i want you to know how 
much I admire your enthusi- 
asm and determination. ' ' 



If yoi're short of chango, don't 
give up on hopes of transferring 



If you want to transfer to 
a four year college or unl - 
verslty but feel that It is 
financially impassible, don't 
give up until you have ex- 
plored all the possibilities. 

A number of saolor In- 
stitutions have scholarships 
available to community col- 
lege students which go un- 
used because students have 



no knowledge of them. 

Full scholarships offered 
through NROTC and ROTC 
at the University of Illinois. 
Champaign- Urbana. are 
available to three Harper 
students each year. Both 
men and women are eligible 
to Uke advantage d this op- 
portunity For further in- 
formation conuct Dr Wil- 
liam Nelson, room D-143. 



Scholarship and additional 
information pertinent, to a 
number of Illinois coUsgas 
and universities may be ob- 
tainMl through ths Hsrpsr 
counsslors IntsrMlsd stu- 
dents may refer to the list 
of colleges and counselors, 
posted on the transfer bul- 
lentln board located outskle 
the Health Center (third floor 
-A building) 



JUST A FEW STEPS AWAY 

AMD VOU CAN UfS VOUn ILLMtOM MNMtTAIIV AMAHO 
TWENTY MAJOA riKt.IM....rrVI DIVUIONAL MAX>R8 



TRANSFER 
EASILY 



/ 




CONVENIENTLY 

LOCATED 




\ 



EXCITING PROGRAMS! 

mmmm ki Laatoa... Ymt Ib iwUmUmmt 
t». Aft. PkM Aft. CoaaiataBllaM Aft ■■ 



I 5 




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ROSARY 
COLLEGE 

00CO4.iatRAL ART* 



?_. 



.Hm.ali 



7«oew. 



Offta*. Roaary 

St. 

n. 




Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




Pof |uttSl4t.lnf«ct: 

Y«s we have f me quality 
dtamoncJsfor S144 Anoonup 
to S3 000 You II find them in any 
one of our stores And you li 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

Ftrat. we n9^*f high pressure. We 
prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your pnce 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We ii give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our policy of 
relurnirtg your money if for any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So if you have the love and i little 
bit of mor>ey we have the right 
diamond for you 



IIoIIiiiiiIn Jcnclcrs 

^ Since 1910 

t I'l \ VV.iUish 'M VVaMiinRt<»))/lv(fKrt^fi PI^/h/I .iii«-hurM/\Viii«lti«- 



May 12. 1975 



«H>«BINGER 



pag* 7 



Open discussioii groups 
planned for women 



The Harper Women's Cen- 
ter will be staging sack lunch 
discussion groups for women 
of the college and the com- 
munity. Ttey will be held at 
noon every Thursday start- 
ing the first week of sum- 
mer school. June 12 

Subjects of the open dis- 
cussion groups will depend 
on the needs of the women 
involved, but will probably 
include such subjects as the 
problems of the returning 



wpman student, how toman- 
age being a student and a 
homemaker, how to deal with 
role conflicts, child care 
and transportation pro- 
blems, study tips, and learn- 
ing resources of the college. 

The discussions will be 
held in the Women s Center 
area on campus across from 
Room P-124. 

For additional information 
call Diana Mrotek at' 397- 
3000. ext 230. or stop by 
Room P-122. 



About to finisli Junior College? 

Parks College has 

an exciting career 

idea for you... 







TRANSPORTATION 

—the movement of everything except people. 

TRAVEL 

—the movement of people from one place to another. 



TOURISm 

—the business of leisure travel. 



of the moM 
voTTKn y 



This courw opens up career opportunities in some < 
exiiitnit and rewarding fields .ivjiljbic to yrninK women 
and men Y»ni can anticipate success in businesses IikeTFiese 
airlines, railroads bus cnmp.inies, trucking aimpanies hotels 
mmeU, travel agencies, incentive travel companies, car rental 
cf>mpanies dornestic and international shippers, airports, 
fixed base operators, tour consultants, amusement parks and 
centers, convention managers, resort managers, chambers 
of commerce and miiny rKhers Your career opportunities arc 
virtually unlimited 

Many of v"ur earned credits can be applied toward this 
course You m.iv be .iblc to .irhicve vnur Fiichelor of Science 
degree in as little as 211 months of uKiibitred study and 
practical work » 

PARKS COLLEGE Attractive IH .icrc c.impos dormitorv 
facilities seven minutes from St Louis coeducational 
I lo |.^ faculty tn student ratio trimester system excellent 
Mjff and facihties. outstanding placement record. 



AccT*4ilatk>n: North Cmtral AMOcMion at Collect and Secondary Sdiooti 

^....■.•.■»» — • — — « — » — — — — la^ 
I I want to succc«dl Please «er>d more information on tfte 

I 



degree progranw offered by Parkf. 



\jfnr 



I Crty 

I State 

I Sludmt « Jirr m itradr i 



cho<*<_ 



/.P 



I Porkr CbHege m 

r» . I/--7K 1 r^hrtL 1.1 lllinriK. A77nh ' 



Der' IC75-3 CahoK.1,1, Illinois 62206 



cALL"fOLLFREEi' 

1-800-851-3048 

IIIUnoH midmls call collect: 61S-3<>7-7100| 



Best of Show 

won by 
Harper slwlerrt 

Two Harper Art students 
won awards in the Elgin 
Community College Art 
competition for drawings, 
paintings and photos Both 
awards were won for draw- 
ings 

The Best of Show award 
of $100 was won by Bill 
Calkins for his drawing en 
titled. Why Bananas?' 

Tlie Best in Drawing award 
of $50 was won by Lynette 
Franz for her unti6^ grap- 
hite drawing. j 

The drawings ^ere pur- 
chased by Elgin Community 
College for their permanent 
collection. .^ 

Other Harper '^rt-students 
who entered the Elgin com- 
petition were: Cecelia Bal- 
lard. Jeff Wells. Nicole Net - 
ter. Sandra Mack, Clare 
Bornarth and Tom Sorensen. 




Bill Calkins 
Jolui Koro) 



draws sketch of "Bananaa* 



(Photo by 



WHOM searching for news staff 



WHCM. the Harper Col 
lege radio station, is look- 
ing for students interested 
in working with its news de- 
partment during the 1975- 
76 school year 

Coverage will tentatively 
be split between internation- 
al news and Harper news, 
and this operation will re- 
quire the part time help of 
several people News is 
currently broadcast between 
8 am and 4 pm . with 
one minute of headlines at a 
quarter after each hour and 
five minutes of news and 
weather at a quarter before 



each hour 

In obtaining Harper news, 
there will be a need for stu- 
dents who can get infor- 
mation from various sources 
and then write up the stories 
for airing On-the-air news 
reporters will also t>e needed 
to fill several time slots 
Volunteers may want to do 
both Jobsor just one. depend- 
ing on how much time they 
can spare 

For more information and 
auditions. come to the 
WHCM studios, room A 339. 
during the day If next year's 
news dirctor. Jim Jenkins. 



isnt there to fill you in. 
leave your name and phone 
number and he'll call you 
back. 



Campus police beat 




^ 



«•• fhfs and ofh«r 
"Jody" cr*ofions in 
both long and short 
Imngths at 



LITTLE WOMEN 



402 C Mam 

Barrlngton, lillnoit 

301-7667 



STQRE HOURS: 
Mon.-Thurt. lD-9 
Fri. • 10-8 

\S«t. 10-5 



^ 



On 4/23 Theft from Auto • 
victim stated that on 4/11 
two hub caps were taken 
from his car On 4 22 
the other two hub caps were 
taken 

On 4/23 Damage to Pro- 
perty-one of the light poles 
fell in Student Lot «2,d«m- 
aging two parked cars. 
At 9 25 pm on 4/23 Dis- 
orderly Conduct two females 
reported seeing a man walk- 
ing through one of the parking 
lots naked 

At 9 10 am on 4 24 An- 
noying Phone Calls- Public 
Safety was notified by vic- 
tim that she had been re- 
ceiving annoying phone calls 
from offender claiming he is 
a student at Harper. 
At 1:08 pm on 4/24 Dis- 
orderly Coodnct- a smoke 
bomb was set off in one of 
the classrooms by unknown 
person (s). 

Oh 4/24 at»:25am Theft- 
it was reported that a piece 
of clothing wasmissing from 
a Storageroom in "F" build- 
ing. 

On 4/25, Theft- victim noticj 
ed her purse missing frorn 
the Board- room area of "A" 
Building 

On 4/25 at 700 p m Van- 
dalism and Theft- officer 
noticed that in one of the 
women's washrooms the 
Tampon/Kotex machine was 
vandalized. 

On 4/28 Damage to College 
Property -offender was back- 
ing a tractor- trailer truck 
into the area by 'V " Build- 
ing to unload some sand when 
he got hisyfeft rear wheels 
stuck in the mud damaging 
some of the gas lines. 



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page 8 



K 



HARBINGER 



May 12, 1975 





Bob Cromle 
throws the discus 
In a six team tne«t 
on May 2. 
(Photo by 
Lee Hart man) 



TrcKk 




a 

Q. 



Bob Maslin soars to 
second place in 
the pole vault. 
(Photo by Lee Hartman) 




(coot, from pg. 9) 

was second in the vault. 
Wally Tracz was third In the 
high Jump while Ed Seidman 
took fifth Retthal was fifth 
in the 880, as was Greg Har- 
ris in the 100. 

DuPage had a total of 77 
team p<4nts. Harper 71. 
Joilet was third with 45. 
Morton had 30, Oakton fin- 
ished with 28. and Illinois 



Valley scratched out 14 

Going into the Region IV 
meet, Nolan says the Hawks' 
best bets for moving on to the 
national meet May 22-24 
in' Houston were the two 
relay teams. Drake in the 
half mile. Kimmet in the 
three mile, and Rochfort in 
the intermediate hurdles. He 
says there was a chance for 
a few surprises. 



Classified ads 



All days weren't sunny days. Equipment acts as a barrier. 

) 





Larry Mennes oompletes the mile relay for Harper in 
rir^t place. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



Ed Seidman competes la the 
hsrdles. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



440- yard Intermediate 






'S. 



MEDICAL «€lP SERVICE 

678 LCt'STREtT 

DES PLAINES, ILLINOIS 60016 

296-1061 



IG 
RN'S — CFN'S 

and nurning Htudents 
'Write your own schedule" 



The mort Qualllled RN's - I.PN's and nurwM aides by right 

should have first choice of assignments. Ttieir own choice of 

■hlfis and days with top pay. But the system doesn't work 

that way. Medical Help siervice does. 

We employ nurses for hospital staffing and private duty 

full or part time. You select the shift and days that meet 

your needs. We pay you weekly , and there Is never a fee 

to you. 

Call 296-1061, we would lilce to talk to vou. 




COME JOIN US 



Many o( your friends, and 
possibly a few of your rival*, 
have loined North Park to 
continue their education. We 
have real coMe^je spirit on a 
friendly coMig^ campus, rioht 
here in Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
•eling for those sorting 
things out. 

Want to look us over before 
you |Oin? That's fine: we'd 
like to show you around 
We're a bit proud of where 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 

Bias N. 8^AUL04NQ AVKNUE 

CHiCAoo. ii-LiNoia aoeas 



Spring T»rm bagint 
March, 10th 




LOST 

CroM Slcrlinc BallpoUil Pen. Kn- 
Rraved. PtX" SenUmenlal value, 
(all IVte. S4V3243. 



Students inler««l«d In part-tlmv em 
ploymcni. for approximaiely the 
month o( AukusI. Help here at 
•chool wttli New Student Orienta- 
tion. Pick up applications In.FI 
nanclal Aids Ofrice. A .1*>3 1 



FOR SALE ^ 

Martin DI»4S g«tUir. 7 yrs. old. 
mint condition. BraxlUan Roae- 
wood with Martin case. $750. 
Scott. aSS-S 1 4S. 



FOR SALE 

'71 CadaM, 2 dr. hdtp.. p*. 3&0 

aulo.; one owner, 33.000. excel 

lent condition. tSOO. Call 2S»- 

IM4. 



Summer Help Wanted as a pari 
time henlfh inspector 25 hr/wk 
l£xpertence preferred In pool in- 
spectton, rodent and animal con 
trol. Salary rommeniturate w/ex- 
perierKe Sef>d resume to: Hoffman 
Folates Health OcpartmcnI., 1 200 
Cannon Drive, Hoffman Kst.. IL 
60172. Equal Opportunity Em 
ployer. 



FOR SALF, 

l»73 Harfey SXB 360 cc Sprint 
200 miles. Uke new. $750 or best 
offer 394-4922. 



Earn good money in your spare 
Hme. (all 381-5207. 



Townhouse for sale by owner. Pop- 
ular Kaslon model by I.evitt. 3 
bdrms, 1-1/2 baths, full baaement. 
and many extras. AC. storms and 
scrsens. Mortgaae commitment 
available at 8^. 29 years, even 
10\ down, or assume 7-3/4 li 
mortiiaae. »37.9O0.00. Call 8S2- 
725.5. 



TS Veca Hatohback for sale by 
owner. Auto., Trans., Ps., AC. 
spotless condition. $1975 or best 
offer. Call 882-7255. 



FOR .SALE 

2 bdrm. Qnadro-homc In Schaum- 
burg. Air Condltlotting. All appl. 
Included. 1-1/2 car garage- Lake 
View. $30,500. or make us an of- 
fer. 882 1784. 



WANTED 

Interested young men who would 
like to umpire Pony League base- 
ball game* in Schaumburg. Pay 
is $3.00 per game. If interested 
call Ray Collins. 629-1231 before 
May 15. 



^ 



May 12, 1975 



T€ 



H/4RBINGER 



page 9 



Baseball team loses 
sectional game 



By WaUy Reynolds 

The best thing that hap- 
pened to the Harper base- 
ball team the week of April 
28 was they drew a bye in 
the first round of the Region 
IV Sectionals The Hawks 
then met Mayfalr in a sec- 
ond round game and were 
eliminated 6-4. 

Dave Patterson went the 
distance for Harper and gave 
up only one earned run but 
was saddled with the defeat 
as two normally sure -handed 
fielders made costly errors. 



Dave Mills' error in the first 
eventually led to two May- 
fair runs, and shortshqj^ Jim 
Brown's two -out throwing 
error in the sixth lead to a 
three run inning for Mayfair 

About the errors, coach 
John EliasSik said "There's 
no d(xjbt the two errors were 
costly, but don't forget Dave 
and Jim have saved games 
with their good fielding " 

Harper's conference am- 
bitions stayed alive as the 
Hawks changed their fortune 
on May 5 at Lake County 
The Hawks fought from be- 



Fan sports staff 
wantod for Harbingor 



The Harbinger is in need 
of sportwriters for the 1975- 
76 school year and has be- 
gun to seek applications for 
these openings We need 
someone who has a few spare 
hours each w«ek to cover 



or 



intercollegiate sports 
intra murals 

If ycxj're interested in 
joining the sports staff, stop 
at the Harbinger office, rcmm 
A -367. or call 397-3000. ex- 
tension 272. 




Dave Mack follows through enroate to victory In the 
RagkM IV sectional. (Photo by John Kom) 



lE^ 



"JiX-N 



h' 



It is said that Alexander the (jreal invented shaving so that 
the vqemy could not grab his soldiers by their beards. 




EMon John te The PMmII Wizard 



o 



NOW PLAYING I 

IN OUtNTAPHOWIC SOUND' 



STATE LAKE 



Fo* VOull win < "■"'* ' 



hind in the first game to win 
5-4 in ten innipgs and won 
the nightcap 6-1 

In the thrilling first game. 
Rigg Liles two -out base hit 
in the seventh scored Dave 
Za^e from third to knot the 
score at four apiece The 
game remained deadlocked 
until the tenth when Tom 
G(X)d walked, Greg Fink 
walk%d and was forced at 
second on Joe DiMaggio's 
sacrifice An intentional 
walk then loaded the bases 

Zare popped out , but MHIs ' 
clutch hit scored good with 
the game winner Mills 
registered three RBI'sinthe 
game. Patterson went the 
ten-inning distance for Har- 
per, while each team pound- 
ed out 12 hits ,n one q, jj^ jj^g, ^,^ 

In the second game, Tim before the Junior College In 
Domek pitched a four hitter vltational on May 10. thewo- 
as the Hawks dominated 6-1 mens tennis team finished 
Llle had two hits, making him first out of 12 schools at the 
sbt for seven on the day Cleo Tanner Invitational at 
Designated hitter Patterson North Central College on 
went two for four In the May 3. 

**?!L H~ Ki« .. ^ Competing for the Hawks 

The double -header siveap ^ere first singles player Sue 

eft Harper with a 6-4 con -^elly and the fir Jt (toubles 

ference slate and 13J ovep^,eam of Diane DeWltt and 

all According to EliaslT ^my Redeen 




Number one doubles team Amy Redeen (left) and Diane 
DeWitI warm-up for a match. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 

Women grab first in 
tennis invitational 



'We still have a reason 
ably go(xl chance to tie for 
the conference title." 

The Harper nine are 
scheduled to play Rock Val 
ley away on May 1 2 and NUes 
at the Hawk field on May 
14 The Lake County tour- 
nament has been rescheduled 
for the weekend of May 17- 
18 at Lake County. 



DeWitt and 
Redeen defeated four other 
duos to take first place in 
the doubles, while Kelly was 
eliminated in her second 



match 

Kelly defeated Syoney 
Ross of the University of 
Chicago, 10-5. in the first 
rcxind, only to beturnedback 
by Lake Forest's GtipChat- 
fleld. 6-3. 6-2. In the second. 

DeWltt and Redeen beat 
opponents from Augusuna, 
Lake Forest, North Central, 
and Aurora In sweeping the 
doubles Their closest 
match was with Lake For- 
est's Judy Lessfe and Lin- 
da Einstein, who they beat 
6-2.6-4 The team Is coach- 
ed by Martha Lynn Bolt. 



m»(iakTa 



Track team reaches 
7-1 mark 



^lei 



By Jim Jenkins 

Harper's track team 
boosted It's record to 7-1 
In the final contest before 
last week's Region IV meet 
They flrdshed se(X}nd to 
DuPage in a six team skir- 
mish May 2 on their home 
field 

Coach Bob Nolan was 
pleased with the work of Phil 
Flore, who finished first in 
two dashes and two relays 
while taking fourth in the 
long jump. Along with Steve 
Drake. Larry Mennes and 
Tom Rochfort. he helped set 
a new Hawk record of 43 4 
seconds in the 440-yard re- 
lay 

Individually. Flore took 
first in both the 100 and 



220- yard dashes, setting a 
record of 9 9 seconds in the 
100. He also combined with 
Mennes. Rochfort, and Rich 
Relthal to win the mile relay 
in3:28 4 

Rochfort also was third 
in the 120 -yard high and 440- 
yard intermediate hurdles. 
He was fourth in the 100 
Drake finished first in the 
440 dash in 50.9 seconds 
while Mennes finished sec- 
ond, and was fourth in the 
220 Mark Kimmet was sec- 
ond in the mile and third 
in the three-mile runs 

Brian Walter finished sec- 
ond in the long jump, and 
fourth in the triple jump 
and pole vault. Bob Maslin 
(turn to pg. 8) 



8 TRACK TAPES REPAIRED 

$].00Eachp\u%25^ior 
posfag9 and handling 



Send to: 



GMITRID6E REPAIR CO. 

P.O. Box 2330 
Northlake, Illinois 60164 



SoAbdIf phyers 

sosgftf for 
Ckaibnok Center 

If you enjoy playing Soft- 
ball and would like to help 
others enjoy it t<X). you might 
want to look into the soft- 
ball program that is being 
sponsored by the Clearbrook 
Center in Arlington Heights 
The program has beenor- 
ganized primarily for the re- 
sidents of Clearbrook House, 
which provides live- in fa- 
cilities for slightly mentally 
and physically disabled 
teens The building is lo- 
cated at the rear of Our Lady 
of the Wayside Church. 432 
West Park, in Arlington 
Heights. 

Every Sunday at 3 pm . 
some of the residents play 
on a field near the inter- 
section of Park and Chest- 
nut Streets Some weeks 
they have enough people for 
a game, and other weeks they 
don't. That's where you 
might come in. 

Program coordinator Rick 
Stoffc! welcomes anyone in- 
terested, including Harper 
students, to join in on the fun 
on Sunday For more in- 
formation, call him at 253- 
3494. 



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page 10 



T€ 



H/RBINGER 



May 12, 1975 



Harbinger names athlete of the year 



The HARBINGER Athlete 
of the Year Award was pre- 
sented to Dave Patterson at 
the Student Awards dinner 
held Friday, May 9 at the 
college. 

Patterson was presented 
with a trophy and his name 
will be engraved on the huge 
permanent trophy on display 
in the Student Center Lounge. 
The permanent trophy also 
carries the names of all 
previous winners of the 
HARBINGER Athlete of the 
Year Award. 

Patterson is a member of 
both the football and the 
baseball teams at Harper. 
He was a punter and place 
kicker on the football team 
and holds the school record 
for a punting average of 39 6 
yards per pint. Patterson 
was the seventh leading punt- 
er in the country in the Na- 
tional Junior College Ath- 
lectic Association in 1974. 
and scored 39 points by pUce 
kicking for another Harper 
record. He was also eighth 
in the final National Junior 
College Athletic Association 
poU In 1974 In baseball. 
Patterson is a pitcher with 
a Skyway Conference t>atting 
average dL around 500 and 
in total conference and non- 
conference games, his bat- 
ting average Is over .400. 

Coach Jotm Eliasik said 



"Dave is one of the most 
dedicated athletes it has been 
my pleasure to coach. He 
is constantly trying to im- 
prove himself and has great 
self motivation. ' ' 

In making his nomination 
for the outstanding Harper 
athlete, Eliasik said he 
thought Patterson was very 
representative of the ideal 
student athlete. 

Patterson was one of three 
athletes considered by the 
HARBINGER staff for the 
award. 

One candidate was Steve 
Drake Drake is a star half - 
miler for the track team. 
He placed second in the State 
Indoor Junior College meet 
and was a National Qualifier 
in the 880 yard run Drake 
also set the Harper record 
for 880 at 1 :56.2 at an out - 
door meet in 1975 and is 
also an outstanding relay 
runner 

The third candidate was 
Kathy Zyrkowski This was 
her second year on the Har- 
per Women's tennis team. 
Last year she placed second 
in the Singles at the Junior 
College Inviutional Tour- 
nament This year she has 
won all her matches so far. 
Miss Zyrkowski is Co- 



Captain of the team and is a 
member of the Harper In- 
tramural Board. 

Presentation of the trophy 
and introduction of the 
athletes was made by HAR- 
BINGER Sports Editor Jim 
Jenkins and Editor Dorothy 
Berth. 





St»v« Drain oatdlatances op- 
poaaal darl^ Spring meet. 
(Photo by Lee Hartmann) 



Pitcher Dave Patterson prepares to bum one in during 
one of this year's games. Patterson was named Har- 
binger Athlete of the Year. (Photo by John Korn) 



Men edge Ookfon for 
fwo fennis fit/es 



"As far as overall team 
streoftti te eoaeamad. this 
Is our strot^attaunever." 

That was how men's ten- 
nis coach Roy Kearns sum- 
med things up after his team 
had edged Oakton for t>oth 
the Skyway Conference and 
Region IV sectional champ- 
ionships 

The semi-finals of the Re- 
gion IV sectional were played 
at Harper on April 29, with 
one singles player, atwl two 
doubles teams representing 
the Ha«its , Bob Beckhart 
battled hard but lost his 
semi-final match, 6-2. 6-2 

In doubles , Todd Reese 
and Roger Lockwood also 
lost their semi final match, 
6-3. 6-1, but Dave Mack and 
Tom Lefebvre defeated 
teams from Wright and Oak 
ton to top the division 

Mack and Lefebvre won 
6-1, 7-6, for the champion 
ship. 

Harper had eight team 
points to Oakton's seven, 
while Triton was third with 
sbc 

Mayfair was the next team 
to visit on May 1, and the 
Hawks took a 7-0 victory 
Curt Anderson. Beckhart. 
Reese, and Lockwood won 
their singles matches, asdid 
doubles teams of Anderson 



and Lefebvre. Reese and 
Lockwood, and Mike Pas- 
sagUa and Beckhart 

Harper managed to place 
all four of its singles play- 
ers and all three of its 
doubles teams in the champ- 
ionship round of the Skyway 
Tourney on May 5 at Ar- 
lington High School, and this 
helped give Kearns' squad 
an edge in points over Oak- 
ton. 

The Hawks edged Oakton 
by one point, 16-15. Triton 
was third with eight points. 

Looking ahead to next 
year. Kearrw expects at least 
four of this year's 14 team 
members to be back. 




IMPORTANT! 

There will be a Football 
meeting for all interested 
students for the 1975-76 
team The meeting will be 
held this Thursday, May 15. 



at 1 p.m. in "U" building 
It is important that stu- 
dents who plan to play foot- 
ball next semester contact 
Coach John Eliasik. room 
D-297. orext 414 



Ill z^^-^Td 



SoRM lay Uiat if you Mt while a knifa ia 
your Uiroat will b« cut by next raomiac. 




Kathy Zyrkowski keeps her 
eye on the tennis ball and 
prepares to return the sliot. 
(Photo by John Korn) 



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OPEN HOUSE FOR 

PROSPECTIVE 

STUDENTS AND 

PARENTS 

The Open House will provide you sn oppotlumir 'o 

# talk with North Central faculty and studenti 

# #s* questions of Admissions and Financial Aid officers 

# tour the College campus 
9 view a filmstnp describing the College 

Even if von are undecided about attending college /ju an: 
welcome to attend You arc also wvelrome to bung any 
friends who might like to kno\/v more about North Central 

^ OPEN HOUSE 

Sundav May 18 19 75 

2 00 4 00 p ni 

College Union at Benton 8i Loomis 

north central college 

naperviMe illmois 60f)40 



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